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R!RY NUE$D fioleIN N
- FR ANCig.
I4ItCnta nt thei expiratfoa of six months,
re Dollar, at the end-of the 'year.
LNQ ~ lisctainuod until all arrearages
o option of the Proprietor.
'aments inserted at'SEVENTrY.
ua~tZre,.(2 lines or-t -sor
n atin for.edch stibsequent
.e numb-of insertions to be marked
xAdfortiinments or they will be published
idered.t be discontinued, and charged
E DOLLAR per square for a Ringla
sertion. Quarterly and Monthly Advertise
n will be charged the same as a single in.
- seriri 'nd semi-monthly !he sante as new one
F rrnth.UBrooklyn, N. Y., Daily Advertiser.
Iysterious Abandoiznneast of a
Soen two weeks since a young girl
acpapred at the Third District Station
di in Court-street, and informied
the' flicers that she arrived in this city
that daty, roin Peekskill, with her
nele,JWilliam Hague-and that on
landing- froni the boat at Hamilton
avenue forry, he left ner promising to
.etprn in a few minutes. After wait.
og r some hours, she made known
the fact to a policeman, who took her
to the Station House. Here site rela
- ted-er story. and Assistant-captain
0an'Orden, taking c6ipassion <n her,
toqk her to his home, she deported her
self in-jin unexceptionable manner. She
stted that she arrived in Nev York
from., larleston, South Carolina, some
days previous; hertfather having died
about a month before, and her Imother
beiig dead also, her uncle sent word
for her to come North and make his
.house her future home. When she
arrived at Peekskill (she had mistaken
~tie iame-it should have been Fish.
kill) she hras niet by her uncle, and
hefoll~ow.ing. morning they departed
in a steamboat for New York, for the
* ,ostensible purpose of visiting some
Arriving in Brooklyn, she was aban
-doned as above stated. Capt. Camp.
bell being anxious to ascertain the
7truth of her-statement, took her to
Peekskill, and there, accidentally, met
man who. had seen the girl take a
"boat aV tbe Fishkill landing in compa
ny with her uncle. They consequently
proceeded to Fishiill but could ob.
.tain no further information about him
than that such a man had lived there
and was a widower; but where he had
romdved to no one seemed to know.
Thii'ugh the influence of Justice King
of this city,.a home was procured for
- the girl at Mr. Van Wick's, who re
sides on a farm about six miles from
I]ishkill, where the girl now is and ap.
en very woll atisfied. Her father,
6tappere, .was the owner of somce
prOrty in 'ou&th GCarotina, and she
o ir, her broter a small
a ~reston, having died sonie time
ago. - In case of her death, it is provi
* ded that the property falls to the next
enearest relative, which is the uncle; and
if the girl's story is true. this latter
c onsideration might have had some
thing to do wvith her abandonment in a
-large city and among entire strangers.
Mr. Van Orden rece.ived a let ter from
her a day- or two ago in which she ex
pressed her thanks to the filunily for
the interest they took in hier behalf.
The letter is indicative of a cultivated
* Loss of thce WilIiams zand Jnry,
Our readers will remember that the
first accounts published of the loss oh
this ship, stated that 200 of her passen
gers had gone downi with hier. - After
wiihinelgence was received that
25 persons, including the captain, a
portion of the crew, and some of her
passengers,. ha~d been picked up at sea.
By the steamier Conway we receive our
files of Nassau papers, fromt whieb we
perceive~~that'104 of the emigrants
were saved by a *wreckidg schooner,
as~ britly not:.ed in the News of' yes
terday. The following account of' the~
loss of the ship we take fromi the Ba.
hamia Herald of the 14th inst.
* Sav. Morn. Fews.
The American ship "William and
- ary'," of Bath, Maine, Stinison master,
rom Liverpool for Newv Orleans, with
a cargo of Railroad Iron, Pig Iron,
'Dry G~oods and Crockery, and 180
-emigrant passengers, struck on at smnall
rock (9 feet under water) necar the
Great Isaes, on Tuesday evening,
May 2d, at 20m. past 8 o'clock. The
* ship was ashore about 3 hours. Three
of the crew who have arrived at this
'port. state, that after the ship struck
-they let go one anchor-parted the
chain and then Iet go lhe other anebor.
-Obe boats were got out, two of which
- aWre stove. At 6 a. mi. the captain
Yith the mates and a part of the crew,
eft in one of the boats, and~ four son
*men and passengers filling the lon g
boat, also left. Two passengers, in
*endeauoring to get into the long boat,
were drowned, Two seamen. WVm.
Ward and Samuel D). Harris, refused
go goir the ship and abandon the help
loss and unfortunate passengers.
* ishcerning the land about eight miles
-ahead, they slipped the chain and tried
~to-get the ship under way, in order, if
possible, to reach the land and run thie
ship ashmore; but the passengers could
render but little assistance in wvorkiing
the ship, andi they were therefore tuna
bleoto do so. H ad not the Captain and
ewo~ deserted the ship, it is the con.
o6tion of the scaeae referred to that
t'the shiip might have been run
Bleig unable to manage her for the
4want of proper assistance, she drifted
thgtlNprjpust, the passengers cx
3 ungtemslvs to the utmost at.the
Mipnips. During the evening, -rafts
were. cnerancie (..m -..r. -t, ta
Me5l~lafx wiss sien. k6ttoni
mil'e distant, and soon after 8 schoon-.
or hove in sight. ' The co~ors werb set .]
half mast, when~ the schooner Ifiiedij
ately bore down to thy ship.- .IThe <
pa1senge rs redoubled their~ 'exrtion s e
at the pumps, and weure soon red~eved
by the wreking sehlr.. Oracl-, Tobertt
Sands, master, coming along side to'
thecir assistance.-: The wvomain and<
children were first taken off and- landed;
afewarids the schmoner retu rned, and
saved the remainder of the passeng~i's, 1
two mn being on the dock when the'
iip went down, on Friday, but saved '
themselves by jumping nto the wreek.
ing, schoowcnr's boat. WVhein the sLipJ,
went, downt, the West end of Bahama
bore E..N. E. 20 miles distant. Capt.
Sands has doubtless beei instruntal
in saving the lives of'al on board, and
with the seamen who remained bith t
the passengers, deserves the warm ap- I
probation of the humane, ande gener.i
ous reward from the British and
Tise Presbyter ai Assenbies. I
The Genesal Assemblies .of' both
branebes of' the Presbyterian Church
have 1meen in session fto the past eight '
or den days-that of the New School
at enulado, New York, and the Olda
School Assembly at Philadelphia. We i
have given occasional abstracts of the
more prominent transactions of the I
latter body, as they aee ofsome inter
est to a number of our readers.
In the Old School Assembly, on
Saturday last, the most important, busi.
ness transacted was the location of the
p~rop.osed new Western Sem inary,
which, as will he seen frora the
proceedings aunnexed, was fixed at
Danville, (Ky.) We extract the follow.
ing from the preceedinmgs:
The uninished busiess being the
discussion of' a site for the newv Wes
tern Sesinary, was then, on motion,
Dr'. Win. L. Brecken ridge addres
sed the Assembly upon the subject.
lie regretLed the circumstances un
der which lie was compelled to ad
dress the house. iHe would, hoiever,
be as brief as possible, and endeavor i
not to weary the patience of the dele.
lie adyamitted that Peoria was a
most delightful spot, bat thiere' 1
were circuninstandes wvhich would
preclude the practicability of locating
the Seminay at that point, lie con
sidered that any claim on the part
of' Peoria was a dead letter'. St. Louis
had stronger claims by far, but he on
ly echDed the views and policy of the c
church when he said lie was oppsed
to erecting a Theological Seminary in
a large city ie had ino doubt that at
a fituro -pe.rkd.a.seminary would be
required oi. the banks of the Mihssis.
sippi but fort the Aprsont time the
valley gf fhe.Qliiso:li9,n his 'opinion,
tHe prak. tioe for thee '4 nary.
He did not liel ieve'lliftlihe S od of
Missour'i desired that the inlstitutioni
should be located there, he thought its
estalblishlment would tend to burthen
and embarrass the church in th a
State. The Rev. Jno. A. Cowan, of
tile Synod of' Missouri, was unmwilling
to admit that his Sy rod was divided
upon the slihuj ect.
Dr. Beckenrmidge was satisfied from
circmstances that theie as a divis
i upon the subjact, ithe high cost of
living at St. Louis was dwelt upboi.
he spieaker did not. think a man
could live i o sectaly in that city upon
less thain $2,000 a year.
Tlhe claimis oft Ciciiinati were
next ctnsidered. The principal gmound
ulo which tie claim of Cincinnati
is urged, is ie thet that Lane Semiiary
is located there, aid that the Old
School Pi'esby teriani Church hias a;
legal iight ti the piopty. 'This, r
the speaker thoughmt. was too remiote 1
ald uncertain a conltingeney to be
Thle speaiker had long been a friend
of' New Albanmy; lie was still its
friend. Hie doe's not regret anything he
hats done ini its support. Hie con'msiderecd
the umen who had beein instrumenittal
in the anageuimet of the institution
had de a greatb aind good work. But
he was i'retluctnly comipellted to
say that it ha'd comue to a "dead stand.".
Th'Je fianes of the Seminmary were
in aI~1 dplorible oomuliation, anid there
was no uise striving to) disgumise the h.
Dri. Breekenriidge. ini alluidinig to
the clai ms of Danmville. anld ini refer- I
be ine.xpedhienmt to. .Jocate it in a <
slavec state, dechwred himself' no ad-.
v'ocate ot' thle I-ifmetituition of' slaveryi,
he considered it, a calamity fur bot'hi
slave anid mster'. lie thought aisi
hlenry Clany thought, and asGeorge
Washington amnd Patrick Henuryr
thought. lIe was unwilling to lbe I
detpiived ofi amy of his righits in thei
chureb because e lied in a slau'& Stat. s
Tlhe chiuirch ini the South wij niot<
submiit to, be'ing told that instittims <
wuill not he placeed on thiei r soil b -
cause they are residents of slave States.
Thel delegate f'rom Kentucky, af- I
ter descainig upon the advantage to I
he deir ived f'i tm locat ing thle Sei miariy &
at Danvillec, conctlutded his reiiiariks w ithI
ain eai'iest, id eloquent apj peal ini fat.
vor of' thait point.
A tcir Dr)i. Bi eckenbriidge hand con-t
(luided, l'ine obtaiined the floorn. He t
said tihe Assembily wei'e growuinlg wealry
of thme subIjct, although it was impor-.
tanit, anti int Ieresting'. lie woul
mlove that .the f'ui thmer considerationi of'0
the subject be 1 popied until tile '.
next Assembly13. It. those whIo, are '
initerecsted would agree that the tques
tion be tiakein 'hrthwithi, lie would wuith
draw his mnotionm. The miotioni to '
postpone was withdrawn, andl J1udge
Fime mrovedl that the prev'ious question
be taken. 'The queistionl being taken,I
the malin qulestionl wu). order'ed and
dir'eted to beu taken by calling the i'oll.
Peoin- Cicinnati, and Nahmll
itorn. Thz: vote being takcam upon
siteo for the.propc. -ed Sominary, it
esuN!d aq -follo. :. For - Danvill'
22; it. L-uis, 7S;and for .iew Ak
ny, . Danvi e was accordingly,
ce ared to be the choice of the As
The balance of the resolutions per.
aining to the. establishment of -the
Vestern Seminary were then tak-,
n up and adopted.
Dr. R. J. Brekenridge moved that
he Moderator be requested to asicthd
ilossing of God upon this enterprise.
the motion prevailed; and the Moder.
tor offered. a l'ervent prayer ior the
livine blessing upon the undertaking.
Not)inations were madew to 1ill the
-acant Professorship at the Pa ineeton
;eprinary, and Drs. Spring and Plum
ner were nominated.
In the New. School Assembly, on
he same day, a heated discussion on
he Slavery question arose. A series of
esolutions were reported - by th
ipecial Coin ttee, recommending the
ppoirnent of a committee of four
'om as many slave-holding Synods,-to
nquiie how many members of the
resbyterian Church hold -slaves
vhether from motives of benevolence,
nd whether baptism and marriage are
abserved among the slaves of menibers
if the church. The committee to re
>ort next Assembly.
Dr. Ross, of Tennessee, warmlv op.
>osed the -resolutions, eipliatieally
sserting that the South never sub
nitted to scrutiny. Messrs. Newton, of
iirginia, and McLane, of Mississippi,
Iso warmly opposed the matter. Quite
n angry discussion arose towards the
lose, and the reverend debaters
;rew much heated. Eventually the
ubject was postponed, amid mnueh
xcitement until Monday.
It will be seen from this, that
luflftlo is a dangerous place, even for
eligious bodies to discuss the slavery
luestion, and the New School brane'h
if the Church is evidently more un
brtinate in its discussion on this
ubject than the Old School, whose
onvservatism thus far has triumphed
aver every attempt to lug in this
ruitful source of dissension and an
Sn.K *CURE FOR THE CRoUP.-If
child is taken with the croup, instant
y apply cold water, ice water it'possi.
ale, suddenly and freely to the neck and
best with a sponge. The breath will
nstantly be relieved. So soon as pos
ible, let the suffirer drink as much as
t can; then wipe it dry, cover it
q> warm, and soon a iuiet slimuber
rill relieve the parent's anxiety, and
ead the heart in thankfulness to
he Power which has given to the
dar, gushing foutitain such medic
e publish the above for the
urpose of bearing witnoss- to t he cf
icacy. of the rehiedy; "with a slight va
iAtion." We-have repentedly, im, otir
knrml)y--arrested fitilkeh -of thic~'r
ible disease upon -a child who .is sub
oet to a very violent and- tubborn
brm of the disease, by the following
iaaple method: At the first symptoms
af the disease, wet a apkin or towe'l,
'olded to about fonur inehes in width,
nd wind around the niaked throat of'
he paitienit, and then take about half a
aoumnd of elean dry cot on baattinag,
mnd tie it ov'er-the napkin so as to re
ain the animal heat. Give the patient
alenty -of- cold water to drink, andl
m-er it up warm in heal. The congh will
case; thme patient will sleep) all night,
uid awake well in the morning.
'aash it in cold water, and dress as
tsual. There .is no danger of takl
ag cold, and thme dreadfuzl effects (af
etuets are all avoided. We haive
estoid this remedy lby amt least twen-I
y trials within the pas five years, andi
tihas never failed. It is equally efI
ecaious ini quinsy, if taken w hen~
he disease first rzianifests itself; as iti
Iso ini any other inflawumation o
In trying the experiment, don't
ake it intao your head that flannel, or
ai old stocking, or sorne thter substi
ute, will answer in thme palace of'
lhe cotton. Dry cotton wooal, and
pletnty of1 it, is a perfect nion-con.
Luetor of aniial heat, and heuce it is
lhe best aurtile anid only sure rel i
A man namted Louis Flints cut hi
"g very badly near Pittsbmurg, somec
reeks ago, ad not, having it l'proper
v dhressed, maoitifientiion began to takLe
>lace Oni Monday two phlysicians uni
,erto~ok to amlnpumtate the leg, with the
id of chloroform, but uinfortunautely
lhe (lose proved too parge for his dibil
Lated and nervous system, anmd hec died
a about a mainute after its apjplication .
he coroner's jury, in their virdliet,
ceoctme] "thmat the mnedical theutlt v
e extrmeaily careful howa~ they adamin.
ter cllooorm, believinig that they
hiould never use it lunless in extremeL
anse and( then only with the gaeatest
O- A rcenat accident t occurrinzg in
'aris, shaows that terrible contsequtenices
my ensue from a slight cause. A
etitleinman feelinga a siihg ht, itching ini
is ear, took up~ a friction match int or
er to expel it. Ia thec ardor of' thme
onlversa t ion lhe was sulstaiing, lie ini
roduced the suhoiarous endc; th~e ('on-i
act soon produced ignition, iad the
owny lining of' the car cuaght fire';
porItioni of lie stulphur adhered to the
eshm, anad burnit the re persi.t enty.
'lhe unfoart unaate man never spoke
gain. .llis suf~erinigs were so agoniz
ag that .his taonguet became powerless;
tud after two day's torjimentt and utna
all ing efforts of' the surgeons, lie
On the final surrender of' Burgoyne,
t. Saratoga, to General Gates, thie ibl
awing coupt1let was perpctr'ated by
"Burgtoyan defeated-o, y o Fatea!
Cudnoutithis Samston carry Gares?"
This, tu the farmier al ost 'injde
spOnsible jourhal, for 'urte is already
a. hiand---ad IS.a beanutiful 'specimen
numbei-. The articles are all well
writtern and the subjects most Appilica.
ble; the work is also embellished with
some pretty engravings, among which
we see a very neat and comfortable
plan for a Southern, cottage.: -When
the importance of this journal is ap
preciated, we shall see it in every
farm house. Terms, 61. 00 a year,
R. M. STo'EEs, at Laurenceville S. C.,
M a g a z i n e .
THE May Number of this old en
glisli standard of literature has been
received, and presents the foilowing
table of contents. Lady Lee's Wid
ow-hood.-Part V., Arensberg; or the
days of Luther. The circtlation of
matter, From Brest to the isle of Bour
bon, Lord Well'gton iri Spain, Dr.
Chalmers, as -a poliLical economist, A
tale from the French Stage, Spiritual
Tle Carolina Spartaan.
-Da. WA.iCk, the former Editor
and Proprietor of this Paper has dis.
-posed of his interests therein to Messrs.
L. V. & W. A. TarIMER, who have
associated with them as editor, T. 0.
V. VErnoN Esqr., Wu. WALLACE,
has our best wishes for his future pros
perity, and to his suecegoss, we wish
The Yokiville Remredy.
Tuos. J. ECCLES, so long connected
with this paper has withdrawn, and it
is now under the management of Mr.
JUDGE MooarE, formerly of Charles.
ton, and Mr. J. FELX WALKER, Of
Yorkville. We wish these gentle.
men every success in their arduous
profession, and hope now that "the
man with the white hat, will be left
to pursue his quiet road.
New York, June 3, 1853.
A mutiny occurred on board ihe
ship Reindeer, while near Cape Al
tonio, in which the crew murdered the
Captain, two mates, the steward and
two passengers,anid afterwards robbed
The Camdet: Journal learns that on
Tuesth. evening'last, about twelve
miles aboV6 Cinden, an.nairav occured
between Wm. V., fluiter-and - en
Lgve Jr. irwhicghelate
severai tabs .spor: tie former,
which he died in~a' 1 hours. Love
came into town, surendered huimself
and isnow in jail.
TImE INJ AciDETs.--lit our no
tice of yesterday touching the weather,
we mentioned that we had a shower
unfortuably it searcely did more than
lay the dust, and hardly that. A'ut
two yesterday, however, a thunder.
storm swept ove r us, and was fol.lowed
by q1uite a pleasant rain. Several of
electrical explosionis were terr fic, and
one bolt took effect upon a Cldna-Smer
ry tree fronting the Methodist Dis
trict parsonage, now in the occupancy
of Mr. Danimel JIohnson. T1he tree was
blazed f'rom crown to tap root. A
niece of Mr. J.'s, lying siek in bed,
was sensibly effected by the shoek,
though sheo sustained no serious inju
We understand also that Daniel TI.
Radeliffe, pumnp tenlder, was kiled at
thle depot of the SIouthJ Carolina Rail.
road by lighting. A slight explosion
also too)k place sat the telegraph office.
[ Coludmnbia South ('Caro inucun.
Electio. of Bislasop.
TIhe Rev. Mr. Atkinson, of Balti
more, Marylnand, was chosep Bishop
of North Carolina by the Epis~opal
Con ven tion o' t hat diocese.
'This talented young vocalist, a na
tive of Cohanmbia, and who made her
dlebuit in that place, a short timne sic,
is now performing in Georgia. -'The
Augusta Constitutionalist & Republic
t hus speaks of her merits, as an Artiste:
" I her voice is a rich, flexible and
flute-like Soprano. It is remarkable
for volume and compaIss in-one yet in
the enrly bloom of womanhood, and
unaceustomed to sing to pnblic audien
ces. Indeed her vocalization has the
apparent maturity of the experienced
artiste. Trho depth of her low notes,
which raany a distinguished Contralto
.might envy. her easy flight through thme
ascending and descending scatlos, and
her truthfulness anid firmness of tone
in the most diflicult, of passages, all
gave assurance that the hightest walks
of' dramatic mnsic areiningype
to her footsteps." niigyoe
A F~owL SALE AT N~w OhnmA~s.
lUth ult., 1763 chickens, of the Cochin
China, Shanghai, and other rare breeds,
sold at auction at New Orleans, for *1,
572 55. Two Hong 'Kong geese sold
fhr *20, and two white Hromen geese
INFLAMAToRY RiIEUMATiSM.-A gen
tleman wishes us to publish the fal.
lowing for the relief of' suffering hu
inanity. He says lie has know a
number of cures made by it and all of
themi in a short time; IHalf an ounce
of pulverized saltpetre, put in 'half a
pint of sweet oil. Bathe the~ parts
affected then a sound cure will speedi
13' be t'lected
- ZyncLun g.&npRa.
T HT B1( lT
i.4ICIIARDSON LOGAN, - EDITOR.
V . TJVN;7, 1853.
Chiriton, June 6, 1153.
Since otir last report the-market has
been active with an increased demand.
Pri-es iting ffom 0 to 11 1-4 cents.
.Court of Equity.
This..Court for Sumter District com
meneed its session here yesterday;
his Honor Chancellor . JOHNSON presi
ding. The business is. pot large, and
rill probably be despatched in the
course of the prek.lnt week,.
We were blest on Tuesday last with
copious and heavy showers of rain,
Which hivo been ofgreat benefit to the
crops, but more is wanted, anrd let the
seasons be Whi. they may hereafter,
there must be bJarge fidling off in the
cotton ero0 o#umter District this
Death of 'a Volanateer.
Tios McGEE, One of the volun.
teers, who sorved through the Mexican
war, as a privato in Conpany A of the
South Carolina Regiment, died suddej
ly in this place on Tuesday evening
last. As a sdldier he served with
credit to himself and honor to the
State, and though others may have
won greater renown ; none carried a
braver or more genei-ous heart. le
leaves many fi lends and comrades who
deeply regret his loss.
Winiington and Man
chester Rail Road.
Is consequence of a change made
in the time oftstarting of the Charles
ton train of egg from Columbia the
Wilniingto;. & Manchester train for
the junction.^will leave the head of
the road at half past two o'clock, A.
M., aix) Sumterville at a quarter to
fiv- o'iock l:M.
To Young and 011.
We havd; b een requested to give
notice, that a public meeting will be
held at the: Court Iouse in next
Thursday wek, at 4 o'clock, P. M.,
for the purpose of forming a litorary,
and ileba'tingoeiety in this plac.
This is.two important a matter to be
nepsi-ted,- n1 ' would especially
.eaI eatg f all good -tizeris S
to it.t th.g it will be aisource
of healthy.anusement,.and profit, and
encouragezrnent is certainly due from.
those to whurn they are want to look
upj to f'or counsel. During the long
summer months befo~re us, there will
be little business doing and mind and
body must- seek relaixationi, if in
tellect ual amusements are not furnish-.
ed, idle, and animal pleasures muest
prevail more'and less; this is undenia
ble, and wo 1hold it as a sufficient rca
son why the proposed meeting should
bwelattended, and receive properr
We have 'attended. by invitation,
many oif the dancinsg parties giv'en at
the TIown Ihail by Mr. R. ., BL.ACK,
to his scholars ,and the on ung folks
of the town. The parties were all well
at tended, and gave great satisfactioni,
nlot onily onl account of the psroficiency.
of' the schoslars, but also for the or-|
der and decorumn, with w hich they
are conudsucted. Someo of the young
ladice, in partienslar, who have bean
under Mr.. BuACK, exhibIit in their
danciinuga grace anid eaSe, that would
throw unanny a p~rofessionual danseuse
in the shade. This may seem like
exagerat ion, but those, who have
seen their airy nmovemrents will
agrree with us. Messrs BuLCIC, and Si'us.
eza, ats will i'e seen by their adiver
I isemnent, prps givinig a large party
on the 15th iuust, of which they have
appointedl a noni ber ofgent lemen from
this and I)grington District, as Man.
tigers; we have no doubht but that it
will lbe a pleasant affair.
Messrs. C(.Aas & Uno., have re
pentedl of their neglect to the edie'r,
and have sent us this week, a rample
oft their new goods, consisting of line
cigars, preserved fish, fruit, and a num
ber of1 other good things, which we
p ron oun ce "e.rellent."
Ileight e of' Politenies.
lxE informs us, thait Ge,. B.
w~as the politests mzan lie ever met
whai; lie would ask you to drink, and
turn his hack, tat, lie mzight not see
how iiuch was taken.
The &corgia University
Is under' the patronage of the Sen.
ior' class of' Franklin Co~llge, anid is a
v'ery excellent work. Published by
Ciiaisy -& KEr.saA, Athens Ga; at
one dollar a year.
tum ife, .We determ ined last week- 'i
company with a filed to pay a visit
to the town of:M l6n, 'which' the don
venienees.of the trave,l 6fforde4 by the
Wilmington' and Manchester Railroad
has placed within, what the-spirit,-of
the age might call, " a jump" of' this
place. Ou/' tri'p wtis to us productive
of profitr and much - pleasure, and -it
will be long before time can wash
from our heartsj the kind hospitrlity
and hearty welcome we met with from
the citizens of Marion. Some things
too of general importance and interest
we learnt, which we are disposed to lay
before the' readers of lti' "'Sumter
Banner ;". but it is a ratd'lask, and
we are not disposed in these hot days,
to undertake the task of separating the
chafl from the whdat, so gentle reader
we give you all ; sift it as you please.
Leaving the Sumierville depot 10u the
Wilmington and Manehester train of
ears, at a qarter past four o'clock we
enjoyed a delightful ride of three hours
duration over a very smooth road, and
in one of the best cosekes we have ev
er sat inl, our time alternately enjoyed
in the cotversation of our fellow trav
ellers, and the desiriptioi of the coun
try, and different stopping places, which
was kindly afforded us by the Condue
tor of-the train, to whom we shall ever
be imxlebted for his patience and cour.
tesy, and while o this subject we
might as well congratulate tirc diiec
tors of the road on the choice of the
two gentLemen who conduc the trains
on this end; we think another such
two- wouYd be difficult to find: ever on
the alert and watchful of the comfort
of the passengers, and ready at the
sound of the whistle, (our attention was
partieularly called to- tliese things by a
friend) they are yet willing at any
time to lend. a patient car to what
might seem' tiroublesomne questions,
and to grant desirredinibimation. This
is their due, and as we- agree-with 9"r
friends of the Watchman ii' te-pro
priety of the old dictuma; to " give tite
devil his due " we don't see why cta.
ductors should not have their's also.
At 7 o'clock we arrived at the termin
us of the Railroad, and within two miles
of Lhe Pee Dee River, cre together
with the through 'passengers for Wil-'
mington, N. C., we $A, the s.tages
wvhichug soanded uston the banks e
tth n e reea
ing an te ja eatwl
,purselv.es in A sir timn
side of the river o stges were in
waiting one for ihe through and the
other for. way passengers and now com
menced the only difflulties of tke
route, 'viz: some four or five mniles of
swamp road, which our sleepy noddles
magnified into twice the disitance, but
whilst grumbling out our dissatisfac.
tion that McAsiaa and his roads were
not better appreeiated in the country
we were r~~minaded that it was in this
very swamp that MAUIos feasted the
British officers on baked potatoeis; this
had a soothing effect, nd in the con
templaitioni of the trials, and troubles
of those iron hearts whose patient suf
fering lends such lustre to the Ameri
cau Revolution, we forgot our petty.
cnres, anid falling into a gentle dose
were not awakened until the bright and
cheerful light of BlnowN's hlotel at
Marion flashed in our faces. An ex
cellent supper was in waiting, which
restored our drooping spirits, and pro.
paredl us for a comfurtable nap, which
in our hearts we vowed should last
some goodly hours after sunrise on the
morrow, but alas ! " Mana proposes and
God disposes ;" however in this case,
we believe tihe Militia system of South
Carolina had moure to do with the de
str'uctior a of our calculations thani any
thing else, and, well ; never mind ; we
will let the militia alone now ; sufhi
cient be it for us to say as an excuse for
1.his digression, that we were aroused
from our slumbers at dawn of day by
the roar of the artillery which was in
tended to announce that day as set apart
for the Governor's Rieviewv to take
ple at 12 o'clock, so impatiently
springing up, we essayed to dress for
to sleep amid thp tramp of gathering
troops and the deep mouthed bellow
ing of those
"Mortal engines, whose rude throsas
The immortal Jove'a dread clamoru counterfeiii"
w as a p'hisicaul impossibility. Baows'ss
excellent breakfast, and good coffee,
again hand "Mte desired efject," as an
M. D). would say, of restoring our
tranquility, and fitting us for a review
of our whereabouts.
'The town of Marion is situated on a
level sandy t ract of lhmd of which the
Court House, situated in the middle ot
an open space of about ten acres, forms
the centre. In this part of the town
almost all the business is transacted,
though we were informed that the im
provements and trade wore rapidif ex
tending to that portlon ochin~ he
Wilmington inD anhs r
limitidt~nM ~ ' ~ ,
or LJaules (
are plaibut' tin
noticed a Masonlo
A three- heurs wal .
(own andAn the ho he,
a faint idea of :tii
hour of parade hsrr y
must fullc thie
On the field.of rel
troops drawn ~Tfiioin 7
covered our old *'
looking as well and
seeming in his very e v.&s11
MANNINo was- also -h1-y!is.tlt
ground, distinguishd fri nJ
spicuous among i staff 16
plicity of his uniform, ad sgeY
white feather that graced s -
carriage was easy and d
heard many comments o
and offiial course,and t
of admiration and respet
he live to enjoy his desert
ty. The parade ended as u
the sake of public morals, wei'ifl u1.
was t followed by quite n
drivking and fighting as usual
(hur trip- is-o'er, and if our readora
are not tired we are, so avinggi..
on C.. H., with the siage froj Wl.
mington- at 'o'clock, we arriyecidt
morning at 6 i.eloek in Su lle
refreshed, by a nap on the.c(hiti
was only interrupted once 'tobid fid.
bye. to Col.- IteAc M-taldeif W~ill
iameburg,.who had beenanr oston
companion. during the trip, and: t
whose buoyant and inexaustible spilits
ve are much. indebted ftL.'a piant
journey. May lie ever be such. Ve
had almost forgot to' mention- t-but
among our follow passengers n the
stage, 'was- ond of the - Engineersn
'gaged- in the ~eonstirutio'n f he dge
across the Pee- Dee River,. ..iidai In.
formed us that the work, *aa going on
brmiey. and that the--bridge wndid be
: The fare'ing skeustt ebp r oi
our -lat. Iesue, bu had to-giire a i
FATAL RAILnOAD 4ea 2...Z.
th neere regbeghat -
dai d ge
uhapow itoon t herails -
te the enginhe trd ack. TeiEgt are
bueigo pluneaethf t2 orngI3e.i4 fee
iconeqence tof sinvyll&adr
person orc ern .haingwen' ie~se
pul clded' ar o th atlainge~ .id
abuh a. outio and the ~ rainas o
theu trof the teerazc of Th;o~
Isahe ines, and. oaremen '
uStand ili tad..isrvinled
taten m beneath. th . e,' igi
conveyeloanehlocten L iop
tance shortly awer te rel vr Nary
uslghaded . atbdiaea j~ed
.fhe dater e ouenc of thebeoden
The ?rinu'ri to need, pre z3a
anderand that.it.,as ned;; ond.4
tam e arn rvive Iot ~l
Theioa melanchojy. bcences q. ak.D
pleaucsjt ortly aterethe tpin H
rbrur hd passedic up, cihe,.. to
the edectd~ werrhilt o thngv'o,.
the radn fiftyav ilesit'id ,.
byna a inque was heon - o
psme afteron, the enoith ws
Veronx esq., the Croa,ne ta~ WsKD '
rynrure a cauedieir eahadt
thate fretap ehilt po he inon
thaid, fac~iftive ies u arul
ton dnith ki ginst th pec n.o g
aeryofs the tackbt snievi.
personer, eonderstandt was
Pensyan aue Widlis rereoned toe
injurleft as tof caue thidr ethoand
that loth foreat pev dips eon -
tor pbernds inte acndferafnzaJi.
i, sae inter Osrey Saiul if,
iShodid, against theateace rnd. igi
dnaity ot~e & tate.jdlnh
aWiinurs, we, unersad..se
Pennslvantin an df srep irn'dto
have theea ovmery worthy~ ma.. .et
ehslt anio wife all cildn~.tjlP t ua
tthei foriends iri ennsylvi b y~
ligsaiued bn theo Osre chlherIlas
deprvt of -the aien orf
Curslves tonieya ggg
Tyohe sor~encebuiral h4eh . esrc
'est aetio ostualltn ion tt 'e to
th fotlowing ntce~.*bfeb~ ,;it
.ty..isue by the rJsidge 'y wei o d
trin aws gih the f a vi ot iolmo
thCyl l .,d pn rapeiu
wh lcdosnuin nt0a