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ssf he le wonde a SIR
onnead j &oifhas riever beenArao:
ed to 'j hi is s weor-in
the, Ineior of Afriqs, The Nile has
ohe al he Blue Nile andr
i ite I 1H. .The sources of the for
me of~these was disoovered by Bruce,
in the interior of. Abyssinia, but such
a hl Popular belief that the sources
of the NUe could not be discovered,
that 4rii6e was not believed! One of
theoii modern travellers, who told a
r accurate story, was not believed,
,e4use it was incredible that the
springs of the Nile should be known, or
tat a peculiar race of blacks should
exist as were found in these regions of
Believed or not, however, Bruce's
accdount was true.' He did discover the
springs of the Nile, but the. Blue. Nile
was much the shortest branch.. It bore
the same, relation to the White Nile
(which is the real river,) as the Upper
MiNssIssippi does to the Missouri. It'
asthe inferior branch. The real source
of the Nile remained to be discovered,
anti is not known.
The White Stream, (Nile,) which is
the Western branch, is the largest
Prior to the expedition fitted out by
Mehored All in 1830, and in which Mr.
Werne was a passenger, the farthest
point reached up the Nile was in lati.
tude about 10 degrees. But, although
the source is not yet exactly known,
w6 da know that it is very near, if. not
- *ast exactly on the equater.
Me.' Werne, ii this expedition, reach
ed latitude 4 degroes, or nearly 400
miles beyond the previously ascertained
limit. There was an obstruction or fall
in the stream, and it grow narrower as
Mr. Werne thought; but it was quite
certain its sources were yet several
hundreds of miles further. The sour
ces of the Nile and the Niger will prob
ably 'be found not far apart. They are
saii to be in the "Mountains of the
Moon," but who knows any thing of the
Moon? No one. There are unknown
lands which may yet reward'siome fur
ther adventurers with the fame of dis
It is most curious, that the lat. 4 (to
which Mr. Werno penetrated) is sever
al degrees beyond the point at which
the heads of the Nile are placed on our
common maps, while it is certain that
the real springs were yet hundreds of
miles beyond lat. 4. All our ideas of
Central Africa, (generally represented
as a desert,) are deranged by the fact,
that Mr. Werne found these remote re
gions luxurant in foliage, and inhabited
by dense warms of people! These
people were, some of them, gigantic in
stature, while they were most savage
*The voyage of this Egyptain expe
dition was one of peculiar interest, It
has but recently been given to the En
glish public. Mr. Werne being a Ger
m an, Blackwoods Magazine thus speaks
We can conceive few things more ex
citing than such a voyage as Mt. WVerne
has accomplished and recorded. Star
ting from the outposts of civilization, he
sailed into the very heart of Africa, up
*a stream whose upper waters were then
for the first time furrowed by vessels
larger than a savage's canoe--a stream
of such gigantic proportions, that its
width, at a thousand miles from tbe sea
gave it the aspect of a lake rather than
of a river. The brute crcation were
in proportion with the magnitude of
the water-course. The hippopottamus
reared his huge snout above the sur
face, and wallowed in the gullies that
on either hand run down to the stream;
enormous crocodiles gaped along the
shore; elephants played in herds upon
the, pastures; the tall giraffe stalked
among the lofty palms; snakes thick as
trees lay coiled in the slimy swamps;
and ant hills, ten feet high, towered
above the rushes. Along the thickly
peopled banks hordes of savages show
e ed themselves, gazing in wonder at the
strange ships, and making ambiguous
*estures, as signs of friendship or hos
tility. ,Alternately sailing or towing,
as the wimd served or not; constantly in
sight of natiyes, but rarely communica
ting wviti 'tiI1 often cut off for days
from land by in 'erminable fields of tan
gled waeds--the expedition pursued its
co~urso through innumerable perils,
guaranteed from most of them by the
ci~id ramnpart on which it floated. Li
Oie look~ed hungry and savages shook
- ?hbir'teai's, but neither showed a dis
*pos on to swim oftf and board the flo
*Father Mathew is sojourning for some
dlays in Dublin, mnakijig preparations for
his trip to Americn. He intends to sail
trom [.iv~rpool, by the ship Newv World,
4t! the end of~April. Hie succeeded a
ehp I time sinee o Castle Lake Pis
'tillirydavery. valp le property; but
soonorqthtn havo it dralyed in making
*VAI Mky,'lhrfke up the concern at a con
aidrlolois~tohimselsing prt of
t-aaor~ilsIirelh s ut e
thf prog p h A horhr
I lroi nh _4.% qqut
and souther, seI i of Upioi, ltik
wiqcthe' finm of cifilisaton in eachend,
showing, by tnpusweijle fact' and sta
tite htthe isoutherni is the-most, roe.
advantages of climaJe and domestio intf
tution. Little notice has been takeli ~
the address at the rhibttwit is. evident
that the factahave ocoupied a considera.
ble-portilon of Eubl.Idtention, and pre.
there Js no attempt to miMrejresent orfal.
sify any thing. Mr. Fisher shows that
the south is superior-to the noilh in wealth
in proportion to the -number of white pop.
ulption of the two sectibns, and this Is
shown by population, by assessed value
of property, and by the superiority of ag.
ricultural wealth. He clearly proves by
'facts that thero is not a shadow of truth
in the oft-repeated declarations that the.
south is undergoing the process of im.
poverishment, depopulation, and decay, or
that there is the least ground for the in. 4
creasing impression that idleness, cruelty,
ignorance, and pride prevail in that se.
tion, owing to her slave population, or that
there is any necessity to emulate the north
in enterprise, industry, and civilization.
The ground has been frequently assumed
that, as the accumulation of wealth is the
highest proof of civilization, the north -in
this respect is'far beyond the south; and
yet the statistics of this lecture show that
in proportion to the number. of citizens
(and that is the true test) thesouth lsgreat.
ly superior to the north in point of wealth.
This will be a startling declaration to
the north. and -will. be-stronuously dispu.
ted; and yet thim fact is.sustainable, that
when there liosbeen at intervals a deo.ine
in manufactures . artd commerce at the
north, the agricultural- wealth ofthe south
has been steadily on the increase. This
fact is apparent when we refer to the com.
mercial ambarrassments or 1836-the
bankruptcy of the first mercantile 'and
manufacturing houses, numerous and ap
palling in numbdr-while the south stead.
ly maintained its credit and position, even
with the low prices of agricultural pro.
ducts. Take two states-Massachusetts,
always a model state, and Maryland, both
possessing about the same extent of terri
tory. The census of 1840 gave to Mas.
sachusetts population of 737,699, and to
Maryland afree population of 880,282; and
yet in 1847 the property of Maryland was
assessed at 202,272,650,-while in the same
.year the property of the extremely rich
state of Massachusetts, with nearly dotible
the population of Maryland, had an-esses.
sed property of $300,000,000, making
Maryland 25 per cent the richer state.
Take two important states, New York and
Virginia, the latter called, inconsequence
of herslave population, "poor, idle, mis
erable, and decayed." Nedw York, the
proud Empire State, lad a population,
according to the census of 1840, of 2A28,
921, and the poor starving state of Vir.
ginia had only 790,810. free inhabitants.
The property in the state of New York,
with her grand canals, her great inland
seas, her thousands of flourishing towns,
cities, and villages, is assessed 'at 8832,
699,993, while the property ofthe decay.
ed state of Virginia is valued at about
*600,000,000, giving an average of6*758
to every white man, wvhile in New York
it is only *260-a little more than one
third. aSo. the comparison runs with sev.
cral other northern and southern states.
But it wvill be said you include slaves
as property. So they are considered and
reckoned by the laws of the United States;
and it is asserted that the white man of the
south is poor, even with his slaves. Put
them together and make the average.
But the truth is, the south is richer, cal.
culating the slaves as 'pet-sons, and not
property. The southern states, with such
staples as cotton, tobacco,- sugar, indigo,
and rice, in inoxhaustable quantities
equivalent always to gold--together wvith
abundance of corn, grain, and cattle, may
wvell be considered the. richest section of
the Union contrasted with* the fluctue
lions of commerce and the occasional de
pression of manufactures. The lecture
is a very curious and very interesting one
to the wvhole Union, and the south should
print and circulate millionsof copiesofit,
and present it to the north as' a friendly
relation, as well as gentle ad monition to
the thousand of abolition pamphlets which.
wo honorably and hospitably transmit to
the south.-7Ymes and Messenger April
JusTrcE TO JouN C. CA LJOUN.-At the'
meeting in Western Virginia, the Reso
lutions of which wvere drawn up by HEN
RY A. WIsE, the following was one of
'-Resolved, That the expression of our
gratitude be tendered to John C. Calhoun,
a Senator from the,8State of -South.Caro
lin, for the conception and authorship of
this appeal, and to those with him in the
Convention who voted to adopt it and to
reject all temporizing substitutes, wvhich
were proposed by some whose extreme
moderation has ever heretofore vielded
and wvill forever hereafter "yield the ques
tion, and whose proposed action would
have committed the fate and fortunes of
the minority in the nations to that ruthress
majority which has never yet been touch.
ed by the tenderness of an appeal, and the
pride and passion of which have always
been more haughtily emboldened by the
humility of imprecation and rotest.'
Singular Suicide.-Michael Storin
drowvned himself in that beatiful stream,
the Merrimac, at Concord, N. H., in
peeeofhis wife, who went to see if.
hehdtecours=g to do I.
D"Rev. PaSZanEO Ruim.. i. a travellng1
a tfor this paper, and Is apthorized to re. 1b
evesubscriptIne'ay receipt for the same. t1
AGiEnTS FOiL -THE AMNE.
dessrsaWurs, & Co. Sunmterville, S. C. C
-T. W, Pious, Msq4 Cfimden, S. C. .
1D" All.comuifgPions Iintended for the
1ANNERm ust be dire'(Pid$.g Paid to the
resent EDITOR. 't)
* Cotton. t
Charleston.-Prices from 5 8-4 to e
r 1-2 centsaper pound.
We have heretofore been extremely diii- c
lent in making any personal remarks in re. t
[ard to our "Banner," but the very flattering r
mcomiums lavished upon us by our brethren t
Of the press and from various private sources f
,ompel us to break the bonds of silence and t
peak. To those presses who have so no.
iced us, we tender our grateful acknowledg
nents, and to those of our subscribers who C
we have so pleased, we but ask them to aid I
is in extending the sphere of its usefulness t
)y encouraging us with a liberal patronage.
We scarcly dare promise anything for the 4
aresent, but we are now endeavoring to make I
arrangements with some of the literati of our I
District to furnish the Banner with original
niscellany and short essays on domestic sub. c
eots, of which Doniestic E'cbnom* will re.
:eive a full share. In regard to'our typo.
graphical appearance, we shall shortly pre.
sent the paper in as artistic a style as any in
South Carolina. While writing we were
tanded the following communication, which,
Ls it refers to the subject, we annex: t
Ma. EDITOR:-We are highly pleased to
see the enlarged and improved appearance of
he Banner. The new heading, with which
Fou have adorned it, is particularly fit and
ippropriate. All this seems to indicate that
the interests of our paper are on the advance.
rhis is as it should be. In a District like
'his, which contains so large an amount of
wealth, enterprise, and intelligence; a respect
able sheet ought to be amply sustained-and
Inubtless will be, in time. The Banner should
be patronised by every one who can afford it:
it should visit, if possible, every family with
in the bounds of the District-especially*
should any farmer be unwilling to be with.
aut it, for it is to him as well a-t6.others, an.
important medium of communicating intelli
gence, ' D.
THE MAIL.-We leani from the Wilming- I
ton Commercial, of Friday week thaIt the
hour for the departure of the Company's j
boats for Charleston is fixed at one o'clock,
ar a soon thereafter as the cars arrive. The
Commercial says the cars will genrally he on
band at that hour. We believe that the boats,
previous to this arrangement, left at three
i'clock. This ought, therefore, to cause the
:llivery of the mail in Charleston two hours
,arlier. These Companies seem to be more
mnxious to accommodate the public than is
037 THE M. E. CHUncu.--Th~e Baltimore
3un, says, at the New Jersey conference ofI
;ho Methodist Episcopal Church, on Friday,
he resolutions of the last General Confer
mce, res'pecting the propriety of submitting
o Arbitrators the difficulties between the
Jothernmand'Southern divisions of the church
roperty wvere presented by the bishop
rho Baltimore and Philadelphia conferences,
;o which these resolutions were submitted at
heir late sessions were unanimously in favor1
f arbitration; and it is presumed the New
iersey conference will also concur.
nents in the appendix of Comuiissioner Young,
>f the Land Office, make one of the most use
ul compilations of na~ional statistics ever laid e
>efore the American people. In looking over ~
hem we observe that the fifteen free Stated
f the Union have an area of 454,310 square
niles, comprising 290,777,600 acres. And ~
he fifteen slave States, 938,868 square miles,
unbracing 509,276,520 acres. The total po
>ulation of the free States is 9,918,844, and
f the slaves States 7,513,008. The free
states have 30 Senators, 139 Representatives,
mnd 169 Presidential Electors. The slave
states have 30 Senators, 91 Representatives, r
mnd 121 Presidential Electors.
037 FAST Day.-Ba resolution of the
south Caratina Coniferd e, of thb Methodist
E0. Church, at its last session, the first Friday a
n this month was set apart to be; observed as t
iday of fasting and prayer in all the socie- g
ies throughout the Conference district.
137 DESTRUCTION OF THE TURPENTINE
rREEs.-We learn froin the Wilmington, t
N. C.) Commercial, that the insect which f
Iestroyed the turpentine trees last year to a
sueh a great extent, has again commenced q
ts ravages. ti
03' It is supposed that the wealth created
>y the rise of property through which 'rail. t
eads are made, is rmore than equal to the s
ictual cost of the road, that is, the cost of the
xilroad, as to the whole community, will be ~
wes tha nothing.
4Iin u A
ptanyidgd chion saeydif!
neert In action. Reaon remoostrance,
ammonjustice and regar4oJpJo
Ise bates and the great clarter of our liber.
es, seemto ha0 P " ineb 4tj ip* .
ulating polhticians, who are determined to
ripple the power, and 'destroyfthe ltAefeeb
f the south, by:a censtAnti persen ad
npudent itltirferance with thd poslire and
ckn.owledged rights ofthe Soith. 'There is
o alternative lef, but submisslotiU6r 0 oils
Ince; we must iccept sich diiditionp as'
he North think'proper.to Impose upon qs,or
ntrench ourselves beneath the, barriers of
he constitution. The nion of the*outhern
tates Is a conservative measure -Impetiously
emanded by common safety-uitedw can
heck the advances of a fanatiei lrit, and an
nwarrantable and continued assault on our
ights; divided, we fall an easy prey to 'the'
tachinations, of our enemies. There'can be
o doubts entertained of the true policy of
The recent elections In New York and
,onnecticut evidently show. a great falling
.f in what in called the "Free-Soll" vote;
ut, still the leaders are encouraged to 'keep
p their organization. We -undorstnd' the
ource of this encouragement. The Whigs,
ingaged In the business of proscription,. in
emoving Democrats from office, have no
oisure to take up this abstract question,-but
vhen the spo:ls are distributed, thdy will
ome to the aid of the free-soileirand thete
rill be a union between them on th atihedt,
lirected against the South. A heaitkhey 'to
aove at this time, grows out of adesre'to'as.
ertain more fully the viciws of General
rATLoR on the subject. Wisconsin and
ther states have expressed a determination
D exclude the South from the exeraile of all
heir rights in California-the mandate has
one forth, and is speaking all over the North,
nd proclaimed 'without ,hesitancy-"the
lorth will not permit the South to carry any
laves into California, and the will of the
4orth is sufficient warrant, for Congress to
xclude slavery by law, without any further
iscussion of constitutional rights." It will
ake this turn beyond a doubt. In several
arts of New York we hear that meetings
ave been held and resolutions passed con
emning the Whig policy and the Whig
arty in unmeasured ter'ns, and yet declar
ng opposition to what is called,' a further
xtension of slavery, without th6 least regard
D the constitutional rights -of the South
Yeare to beocut off rom any claim WhAich
ve may have, as part of the Republic, on the
erritories acquired by our blood and treasure,
and if we submit to it without an e-fbrt to
>revent this crying wrong, it is imposible to
oresee or prescribe any limits to. wiat mnay'
Dllow this despotic determination. The true,
afe and constitutional.mode of redress is to
.certain whether the South will tinite on
any specific course of action-whether aicting
LU one body, mildly but firmly, they will fall
iack upon their rights and defend them;
vhethaer, for example, adopting the Virginia
esolutions as a standard, or any other inde
>endent course, the South is willing to con
ederate. as much for the preservation of the
mien as for their own protection, the time
as now arrived to mark out and define a
pecifie course. We shall lose the friends
eft to us in the North, by a want of energy
nd decision. Our enemies are industriously
t work preparing for the next session of
ongress, while we are taking no decided
tops, to ascertain host our force at the South
an be concentrated. That the President is
uxious and desirous to protect the right. of
he South, as well aw other sections of the
mien, we are entirely willing to believe, but
ve apprehend, ho has transferred great pow.
rs to his cabinet, either for want of co'indence
ci his own experience or from a belief that
hey will carry out his wishes, and sustain
is principles. It is a dangerous experiment,.
'articularly when it relates to great constitu.
ional questions, and the rights, sovereignty
nd independence of the states; on thin point,
onnected with the safety of the union, pow.
r can never be delegated to an irresponsible
abinet. We hope for the best, but it is evi
ent that we can rely only on ourselves. Con.
erences and correspondence, should be comn.
cionced, between the eminent mean of the
louthern States, and a perfect understanding
hould exist between them, as to the proper
ourse of action, should attempts be renew.
d to assail the rights of the South, and Car
y out the threats, which are made in all di.
ections at the North. We shall renew the
ubject at a future day,
IE' SMarL Pox.--The Hamburg Journal
ays: we understand that there was a' case of
he Small Pox reported in Augusta on the
7th ult., and that there Is another about 8
miles below this.
itr A BArK Lhrnrr~rrT B.r. has passed
ho New-York Legislature. The bill has one
~ature which restrains vexatious suits against
n individual who is a stockholder, and re.
uires that the proceedings shall be against
hie stockholders collscrively,
ilT We learn from our exchanges that a
ill has passed the Sonate of Wisconsin, by
vote of ten to three, making the vender of
itoxicating drinks responsible for the sup.
art of all paupers, made such either direely
r indhrectly by mans fthi rra... '
br~~~~i4a**'. #wr -rfb. ItZ1
ho ~ ~ aiI 0iifafuhr&'*
mis e i1teri, the M 400W
iisVb untittthitt' ii o
o proofs of' thu., t
he e~l repeal fIe hundfod uni~*
wvds afer twice Ierinjg them, md me
pal thoroughfare of tohdon afly onte.
assing through. It, and h6ok n alltid'
2. ,One of the.moat distingu liied-.wal.
ivanl Dr., ha aai. ,I Anyll
ever road his'. ermonrni nat liy hOteet
struck with their Intelleotual-, ferilltyi
Having occasion to preacha charity aor.
mQn b6eor, the lord mayornndinidormen
.4f LondoN )he tpoks far mthr.4'lfouret tmnd'
h'I;and,;p n akod,' comingdwn'
rmnthe pIg pwbether hi ;w ap Aired,
he replied, . es, inde? , ege . b
vearyith stib adiddling
8. An anecdote iW Mdle ke,
Which.shows tho'easy terifs'" n',ihIIto:
stood with v era1'nbibniMf ni ay
and" wh jh ds uit. chatadfor1std 46f th
great philosopher. - Osin obelon heri
several of them were.-mit at Lord AshW
ley's house, the party -soon anfer asaeinb.
lipg saj down to csr4, Aothetiucarolf
any conesptiop toQk plqoa. 'A(Wr lock.
!g on for pome tjmI, the,1p0llosopher0took
out hit- ddbegan bq yMit~ it,
wi much appearanc of grvjIy an y4 e
liberation One of'ie 'y observing
lord, ho repliad,"'J hiica ing t it
as far 8s'1 aimd able in- yuro'6m ; for
I have waited Lwiih ipatiendee foi- 'the
honor of being .ln. an atiinibly of'the
greatest geniuses of the a e,:hnd having af
length* btained thjsggod',r, ne, T:thought
that' oould not dobottorthan write .down
your een'eeeation;and indecd I haie set
down the substahce of what isi lhIelaid"
for this hour-or two. A'very, briet1peci.
men. of jvia h: had written wasadfMint
-to make the objects of his -ironysabandon
the card-table, and engago -n rational
. 4. -A friend-calling on-Robt Hall,-nalk.
ed for some brandy and water. "Call
things by their right:names, and you jball
have them,'' he ,replied. "I want some
brandy and 1 ateri".said his rjpnd. "That
is the current name, but not ,the proper
one," responded Hall;'"call it figin fire
and distiled damanation, and ou 'shall
have a gailon, if you like.
10 Mr Bancroft'snew volume,the -fourth
ot-his ifistory of the. United States,"all be
published in September, and the -fifihs Vhich
is nearly all'Vritten, will follow in thie -
ing spring. "The sheets of, the fourth hyvei
been read by a friend of the editar of tO
Home Journ *ho thihks the Quebe
paign, and the c'haractero Pitt, which n
tAins, will be received as the 1n t a pinid
specimens 6f historical writing yet furniheied
by this couitry. --
ARKAWSAs ELrErOrn-1-The Vickaburg
&ninel says that -RoAN, Den., is elected
Governor by a small majority. . But little in
terest wasfelt, and only Z000 or 8,000 votes
MonE Count ManTr~ra.~G-Aletter fromi
on board U. S.. ship Albany, ,at. St. Jago do'
Cuba, March 21st, from Hi, n oPn
sacola, says: at IodtoPn
"Our passed midshipmen4 fours in number,.
are all under the hatches for refusing to carry
lights down in the rooms of the lieutenants
when calling the reliefs. -They will, in all
probability, be tried by a court martial on our
arrival it Pnsacola, -Otlicora and -crew alt
O& In the Ohio Hodse on the 24th uitimo,
the resolution relativeto slavery. in the Dis..
trict of Columbia, was passed, yeas 28, niays
20. One menb'er objected to the bom~bastic
chargeter .of the resolution, and :two otihers
objected-to the wording also.
(Er The substitution of the tEnglishiword
"station" for the French word&"depot," in
in much common use 'for the stopping places
of railways, Is recommended in the newapa
poe, as more expressive and better English,
Some of them express the hope that'ln two
years there will not be 'a single "depot" in
the United States.
03 Boowell once asked Johnson If thete
was no possible circumstances under which
auicidewould be justfiable. *"No," was the
reply. " Well," says Boswell, "sdppose 'a
man had been guilty of some -frauid that lie
was equally certain would be ound cult"
"Why, then," says -Johnson, -"i -that case
Jet hlim go toean'ne .ooutity where his isne
known, and not to the. devil, wheom ho is
Printera' Fesiva*.--.T ho Association
of- Practical Printers, recently lbrmed
in thiR city, assembled, at the Tremont
Temple, on Saturday evening,' to listen
to an address from -Mr. Poore,s editor. of
the Boston Bee, priviously..appointed. to
this service. rihe add res jbhlgbly omr.
mended bf those who had'the p ensure of
hearing it. At the close of the oxorolsps
in the Temple, the Assomiation, ith i,
vited guests, adjourned, to the 'Rovee
House, where a sumptuous "supper wasn
provided---.and we are happy to add, a
temperanc supper,eso thr as.intosloating
drirnks were. onoegned. Tle - eQm nfy
remalded togother until about midniht,
dlisoussIn~ the g ib tings rovld4 f.the
body, and hearlng speehes, totv
(Baten 2%'e901 10 fA0
brits la IIr m~n C ar
aG f1owb iend, p
fly and Denmark wery a su le
9g~n edmtiss4na to in~p
Liverpooltfor thme last ~we
some mnarkedisymntomsfe jrgp
The latest quotation for the 'bdOhio
rel. Wheat, whit.tid mixed .ilOd.
Cd69QAt 411,W01 '2;"i d
-Pnovariots.-Bqeeras gne, off: si re
taibut so*1 Pk didtgins
andp stieedn rp Ocn~atr
bhasaold freely duitingthe ureel40rt1s.
to 5s.Oo.irhe market is considerdbly
reduced for JRema, mnd th.erisrh aut
Ag~ury-Shoulder. brouglyt the igtsmo
race~ &f8s .4 . e p
Oro'. (m~Fm t o Am ri-tj
d Tflersl~b 'Asai 8"Ss t.4
One hu d~lhirftWigoRn 2&~di
ed disttie reYtaiefpriche, 1001. .
Flou .M-C adaiodW 4 ' " -
pr t. Whn
ed al921I2 " ; on
nwhich ill'in c~,urso-of p&"u
Euroe , hasnriikkale B f 1Egt#nd.
S8heremdidsigqiieacent,;i t whim ow
ing sprospecsdf a revival oftrde:
:a.aoTrd: Paindrato read a jntid of fthme
aqkeado r fflerit by- the MTS~jhln
l LAND.+.t ie triat of mar-et pr
the sei~~L fon
.dhinues tb bb ? th t tq .(ing
chairaot. Tho'repohfil ast4~r,
of tise Districe Poet Law Iuispecters talo
Commissioners at Dubis'eirdya vol.
umoe of misery of the m'ost dispiriting des
criptiomn . 'i . T - i .
:-.ANE.-4 igis~ mr rtrcaqidl iniths
count ry,..but all -partieey pseprg fr
tIhegreatL electQral at rt ig bu!toojake
place. oTere tert
.the Na ti ndAcr .bl h Mofeta~
deathuinkd dosi at nr -
4 The cholera is n s' r
ariongstha troops quaf. tenpoily:In
garrison at Paria. lt isbelieved that the
dampness of the Westher h~as contuibuted
to. a. develdppsept of 'lWis disae. Reas
tures fingi be~ adopted forr the rermdval
of the troIops nto more hnithy.
CEur rNe t..--W6 have' d9": ac.
cont of Cfi'dlsfluoiii'of t0ifpf
Brescia and ni eneml.lhi oft&In
habitante;raler a oieg&ef'Agt de,-e
Breasa or rather tho ruins of Miiht *as
Bread, iaIinthehanda'of tlk. dtris.
The town -wassbombarded:-frtimliours,
and the streets were carried at lie point
of the .hayonot. Th~e inhahitantasaWgre
driven intotheir houses andbrnt wt6.
-Vienna. journals contradict the sqmora
of.GenerV BEN's dfiat hg 'kRemIana
and-the flighi of hiasroops into Wallichia.
It appears, on the os ktrary, that ttinAusa
trians General PMcKdaaRR sanoonded by
a hostile population,-ha thsuht rt
resign his coinand, and
underr the proletin of the ta for
.A victory has hben gained b-the Han.
garipn foes over~ he A t~lT
latter lost 1800 men, 84 i foahn
.On the 31st datql h h lN p~f
Viena bygeAlife si;Mn's soria -
1nfellig~eda he , osisi.i 14
tilitios had bieMokh betW46n
in 1 attorliptinga to captur si4redeg~
Dookendorf,.was utterly defeatedgaa3.
line of battle ehip and a -frigate feletoithe
shIfp grounded, and ?ekngfirebotly.4
.r exploded,. and .l1, on. board seven
huhdred in numb~r~pr~.~.~
A dispatob on'th ~ nitg
ced to tltd hlddkiide o aM~~bro a
raun ports by Ienrkrt
Central Germany iaece i o~tfAp
heKing of Prussial ha h
mqjority of the Frankfort~s A.orby, u
,Lottershetm~urin pf the 5th, announce
efatabe Gan, M ~alor hed bombardt
0en05 twpuiy.fbur houra and a oi
on Jiim on th~j cenln' t
onpitui ~n, Thi
aind the deputation prof ~ 1
wheroiea S.JO theeasenia s ib