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WTI .TA.I P.'X?~ tic ~ *
~JPJ~.I~q ~S~~ Ic~flAI~p$QN, i tl . 4 4~~* '*
J iO. tit-*I jJ ~ 'p ~
. r1 ?w
elf I tV - BANNIE R
Is PUUBIiSJ1D -
Weery -Wodeeuday Moraiuug
Le is' & Richardson,
TWO~ TQLJA RS in adv Q.Dolare
ete at the ph @ ;Modthp
hree -Dlars at the end ytaThe y .ar
No discoqtiued until all arrearages
M1 ei iiio' dtheiPkoprietor.
-mAd~sro. oglplse ri4atSEVENr
F1 C,0s r- 12 -iies or less,) ten
,'d t I sun for entqh subseq ouent
nA, -(Offa dvriteniegthe para
Vfil leftiem&A oft ey will b pbs
amil ordered to be disontinued, an cha:5*E
gg UN DOLLAR per square-fr0 single'
insertion. Quarterly tnd Monthly Advertise
mai will be qiarged hegamue as,& single in
surion. And somi-iinnlyhe same e new ones
l'or the liainmer.
eting clodd, a onetor's glea',
An Emgle's flijh;'a troti lecA dram. C
A ta;e tlit's told, a scence N.;strle.
A constant warfare, such is ile!
'l n6t, we.Irfy, M$gctig i
A hiallwd, radialice-rorind'uI showing,
In firmest bond 4ch:tns heart to heart
But acarce 'tis done -re We ruust:pall!
,Tho ties ai,brukni i ends.are gone;
0ume- calbeoi uy dumv'slandateonI,
..Soe.led by InteresL's pow.rl'ul -hand,
None snatched --by denyI's chill, dread
1bliJ th f wlive, tll shifrjg changing,
parlh's wnv dorpqain unceaig reng"ig.
'Mid joy and sotrrow, light and glooii.=
A4lbounUideby lhe nariow to:qb.
Whly ho u dotears 'mid happiest hours,
Like due druil till earth's sweetest. flow;
Why shouldlife's brightest, mystic spell
Pabroken by the sad farewell 7
There let u s rest ;--Eartn's not our home
SLrangers and pilgrlans here we roai;
* S~h I le- his thouglet, euwgurage'un,
Tihl the last battle is lought and*% (in.
As borne upon a rivers breast
We fam would stop at tinies to rest
In the cool siade along its side
Thus are we borne oy life's switt tide.
Yet ew iftly on th;t river speeds,
But % atereth all the flowing neuds,
Whose brghtness seems to bless the
-So through earth's waste let our life
And tho' we meet dark cares, deep woe.t,
Ill Heaven thora is long. sweet repose.
Tho' here we part and mourn sld roamt,
7Il4erq, there is hound an.eternal .Home
The tillowing is froui a .exas pa
Five getutlemen arrived in San An
*tnio, Sept. 4th, whu are just returnm.
fIng frn.Cablinia, havi r conme by
the overland route fronat Mazatla4n, on
the Pa :itie.-their naimes and places ul
residence are as .iollows :
Richard 1M. llend, 13bb onunty,
Georgia: John W. Cole, Hoully Surings,
Missinippi; Jas. Schoollield, flamd.
ton'o'ounty, Ten ne-owe; David Spring,
Vort Smuith, A rkatnes.
* ?rum Llpsp persn~ ' yp (eqrh th~e
(ollow ''ainj4l disclosure; in the
t angg, b~emico, th~y ieatrned
in u~r pdi manner that there were
'some American. ia the city prison,
.an4 they afltorwardIs giot perminasion to)
viait 'them. They foiund them in a
a:rgggme dungeon of sd filthy a de.
* gciption that it was almost imptlussilde
.fur. visitors to remnain in. the entrance
way but a few minut's. Tihe Amer
."c~nh In conf nemenit were three irm
n uiber, and their names and huormier
p laces oif residence werq as, fimllows:
Williarn Shirley, Broom County, New
(4leDaytn , n.
gomery ginmpyg j-Qip. Thesp my
have beentiin this filtby d~ageon fanar
yarW and three months,, and durig
twoayears of thia-tint drey were chain
p ds duwn-to the flour, in tyitaI dark ness,
whore they could riot see any 'person
'thW' ie ho fe4 th~iere starving al.
- lwance.' At the eu4 f teo ye'ars t.he
*-huge chains around their anicles and,
do$fr (4c fest. i to the#
90, as their thorrid euin.
. H AIoJa iebiswre :roe9v .d
tn ss ~ve therivet *An4 .leep.them in
es *ttery the 4onger.. The-;fksh partly
healed over these wo~inds. leaving the
'4t'la.r'nding scars, wimioli were
- all aeddi by thed ftve persons wlway
~ 4I~Cettha tbej w/ere'imprison
~4I1~'9h~rgeof murdering and rob.
u~rna~fii,. mu ey,.and' they
-i It# tit'l f saomd fact which
Shy. ii rgNg eron
i'hey have been: tr~yeg. to-g i atrinl;
.ut, a hearkng ii-tifd theai. - hoy
,ave wiltitit' letter td the Aniqiriban
inister Ii MAexico'seea'rt' ires.'aid
they have, reasoa to beli4e" that he
has niever received Ltim.
Our inirumants learned from maigy
respeu;bsa Syniards in Durangj, that
. was In ipoeSible to get evadeneo ti,
conviut thein; and :the, great masj of
Jhe people believe them iAgqt. The
j oungesi of' hes prispnpr4 ohn
Gaimes,. of .ilayton, Ohio, is Canty
17 years told. The inideview which
our intormants had withsthea a heart..
thrbilinzg:cene--aiad on - takia g their
leave, they b'egged them 'in the mnos,
llhtin uniatr lb r'lattheir vjr-cunj.
t o'tm An eriuraci pupe, and if
po'sible toWnd news to their iends
oftheir coudition. and send them reliel
The above statement is of the most
reliatle obaritdter-these pe~rsont wit.
nessed- it With their dw n pyes, and
th are persons of ynglubted veraW.
y, and some of they l.hve long been
known to some uf otir'eizens.
be sonething -doal in this inttee.- -1
a citizen ot-'t \united States has any
prutpuLion abroad, let it be kiown, For
whit object do'We have a 1iaistiitir. in
Mexico' (Our govh'rineut should re,
gird the rights ot each citizen of our,
coqtry, anad lioI them 4s secred as
the rights of une of the States of our
Union. Let the alarm be sounded fin
.4lie ears ofevery American that three
of their . brothers are. confined with
out dause, aud are tainisnitig with hun
ger and dy lng int chains, ini a darls loath
sunsie dungeon in the city y1 Durau.
go, Mlexicu.- Texan.
A Wqflderful Lake.
Thu fullowing extrupw. are from the
correspondence to the Courier & Ba.
quier,ot' ..r. .i.. Merianu, who in-now
*elit*I .aUon thIU St.
"asither paint- of gre'at interest,
F extidi6d on the nortli; side of. the
water shedl, oi the high lands of Cam
millus; on a flat piece of ground, in
depeninag a aprIng..a elw..
reached, which had. the lustre a d
cominpactness and color of anthracite
coal, but it lacks. the essential quality
(If beinig combustible. I obtained sev
eral specimens hir my geological col
icetion. On the high land, the apples
were of exquisite flavor and most
heatifel tinit-the most sple:did ftuit
I have seen anywhere. East of this
point on the Lop ofa hill in Manilius I
examined a wonderful lake-this lake
is in the apex of a high hil.*-- aid is in
the bottom of a circular indentAtin
like the crater ul an ey.ingnished vol
cano. I'he fori of the crater is like
that of the inside oft teaesip, it is
about !0Q feet from the upper rim to
the water. The water has a depth of
more, than thice hundred feet, and
when looked at from the top of the
bank has i biight gren color, lut on
beitg lifted in a glass is found to be
perfectly transparet,. Tree- that fll
into the water if the lake became en
cru.<ted with a green coAting, that on
bemg exposedJ to the air butimme stone.
Tie boyS in the vicinity get inall
sticks out oi the water thuA encrusted
and cutting out the woody p rt tnAle
whistles of the s.one enorustatiii.
Another lake called the .Lower dre'I
Lake connects with this circul r lakse
by a littlie run that app. ars to have
fo.und its way through anu op n chiam.
I examined the round l..ke iin the even
inc fir~st by tgo.(4n Qght, I was alone
antd ato~od upon its my sterious rim un
der the shade of a noble tree, with
sink-holes aroutid me, endeavoring to
gather f'rony the impressive scenery
new thoughts. it is at wonderaful place
to comnhne in silence with ohne's self.
( Ostenmed attentively to see if an y noise
gam fr~n below; nothing oif th' kind
was percep.@li The next mnoring,
hefure the sun had risen, I agan re
paired to the banaks of this deep basin,
and could, in that state of atmiosphere
which on a clear morning precedes
sunrise, discaver gases rising ftromt the
bottom of every portion of the lake.;
its sus lace was in a state of ebuhition
(rom the escape, of the gases fromr be
low. .At the tower lake I spent some
time-there with the striking of a stick
on the surface of the water, I caused
bubbles to formt on the surface and as
these were wafted toward a rock I
stood upon, which gently sloped into
the lake, having a white surface, I
noticed that the suti's rays were brought
to a focus biy these hubbles,in afine
pointed styr. It was an intlrdsting~
obseryvation,- zand I continued it for an
hour wvith a deep interest.
Ont the borders of this . lake in a
cool ' Novemnber mnorning~ I came upota
a gatrden of Sowers-beautitul u
epleuudad bieybrid deaoaiption-they
were frost flowers- and the- growth of
the previous night. In shape they re
semtble the waite pond lily-but th<
stem was unlike that aquatic flower
being only of 'a f'ew Inhieel th lei gth
thsefroet flowers -were as large a
the shlites fily' and roe gu.a litt
Ahd' the g'e und. Th oiter leaves
.were opaque otf the edges, - and :the
sttm portion perfectly transpareni; the'
*innr -leaves were but little different,.
but the..lades betweerk the. opacity
and transpareney wep sk amonious
fiid baut "
0 1 autiful that ,pep eep yen.
chanted when I ekahne em, and'
withoutakir if t6[l d tlA ght I
lildiedod' oh it/'teN arried
it nhKr ariT6f " It'at lebigih ithelted in'
my hand; -. Ifelt sorry th#t had re
inove4 it,'but -oonsoled 1Myself with
the refleution that it was .nAolost, 'that
it still existed although1- insmore ei
panded form and ,woul again. have
form of beauty ajnd brillaney. The
earth where the bdf fr A flowers
were foundt ' Was wiloly' unli e, any
earth I had 4ver befbre seen-it *as a
mrealy 'Atbstance ii'neily th6 oloir of.
tan tinade of ptiverled aba&and quite
dry. . . ..
ir.0 sArqe level, piece-of ground
the son of the farmer w.1o owns it - was
ploughing several years ago, and while
tflliln"h'is team wth his back to.
ward the-talkb:he heard a roaring of
water' bdhitd him--he looked back
and saw the. lake overfiwing land in
great waves-holiatstened his. team and
1ib.d to his holne:affrighred and alarm
ed; but When I returned; with his fa
ther ,to qee, what h.ad bepn donv, the
lke,' had resumed its plade and its
qmet. When I fi-rst peproached the
bo'der of "tiis lake, I fbund, on the
Aurface what appeared at first view to
be puranice stone, but I found on ex.
amination tha' it was heavier, and was
a sort of concrete formed by the water.
On orri% ing on the shore of the lake I
ftuad its waters very deep and its
banks perpendicular, and had to m'e a
frighted aspect. I returned at. once
to the nearest house and enqutired If
there was any danger iri exploring the
borders of the lake, and being assured
therea: -noia ' -eturnmd and coin.
menced -my researches. Wood taken
from this lake on being burnt gives Qut
a sulphurous smell. The sUrtioat of
these lakes are 'abour' thrts feet lower
than the bottom' of the Erie Canaali Qi
Utica, and the ltkos' are about eight
miles fro i. the great Salites of Onon.
daga, tkand. prphably belong (A he greaL
subterranean laboratory. 1ioe Lake
is near by me-that lake is a great
aquatic gr-ilt field, planted and culti.
Vated b)- nAture; here is a buuntit'ul
provision hur tha wild fowls in their
journeying from Nor th tO $Q40uh. it
is the wild rice-the stalk - is some.
timesa dozen afeet long, and takes root
iii 64e iI ul Lthe 1tomn of the lake,
u.i-i reaches above the su face of ie
water several feet. The Indians. enter
thuese aquatic' fields with their bark
caun'es, aid with a pele turn the heads
of he rjga over 1. the insido of the
canlue alnd then beat Out, the grin; the
kernel is blacK and about tWe sanie
size ats the whipte rice of the South. I
have eaten it tinade injto puddng with
the syrup of the nAgp.e 'aii . ur s4uc0
aatd finind it tost e.%ellen t,
The filow' mg is an extract from the
letter of a Bri sl sailur describing his
lirst fight. It is its own moral
We dispersed at a few hundred
yards distatwe fromm the heach. to keep
the coast clear whilst the boat's crew
mumade prizes of the gunis. The enemy
had the aidvantage of the woud., and al
ato knowinag the couantry well, anid a
treaop of tatem showed ini aidvance.
\Ve were or dered to lire. I took steady
aim, and tired on my man at about
sixty yards. lie feli like a stone, At
the same time a broadside from the
-a went in amnrugst thte trees, and
the enemy disappeared, we could
scarce tell how, I fekt as though I
must go up toa Aim, to see whether he
wats dead or alive. H-e lay quite still.
and I was moore afraid of him lying ai
thanu whens he stooud facing me at few
mi. ites before. It,'s a atratnge feeling
to comle over you all at once that y ou
have killed a uman. lIe had unbut
toned his jacket, and was pressing his
hsand over the front of hid chest, where
he wonand was. -lHe breathed hard,
and the blood puured from. thle wound,
sand also tromt his mouth, every breath
me toosk. His Itee was white as death,
and his eyes looked so big and bright
as lie turned them and stared at me, I
shall never forget It. lie was a fine
young fellow, not mome than five and.
twensty.' I went down otn 'my isne
beside him, and my breast felt so full,
as though my own heart would burst.
lie, had a real Enmgish face, -and did
not look like an e-nemy. ,What I (elt
I never can tell, but if my life would
lpave saved his, I believe I should have
~given It.' I hb~d' hia bhed on my knee,
apmd. he grasped hold of' my hand and
tried to speak, bua his Voice was gtone,
i cul nt tll.uword he said,.and
every time he trieji. to speak the blood
poured o~ut, so I knew it wouild soon
heover,- I am hot ashamed to' say
that I was worse thau. he, for he never
shed.- a-tear, and I, qoui.A -blp it.-r,.
is evesa wara eioefr an an .
fired -fromrr. the-to ordiruub'6:d.
and that aroused him. -He'poin to
the~heachuwhe~re -he boat Vaal just
pushing off with :the g'nawhich'w
had taken, and.wherepur naritnps erii
waiti - moiraI.I n thi sehind bo6at,, nd
the f:he'poiiid'to the woodhurethe.
titile thoug tit+&wl htdr * irn
down. I wAs wondering hov-12l'1d
leave him to-diq~anidonoda'Mear h~ r
when he had.a.somthingalko~ar o
vs . .mqn4nt,, and "p bl,
was gOne. 1 trust the Ahnigm has
reepived his'ul. I Iaidhis hea gent.
-ly down r6tfo' greiSand AM f06 h4iip t
seemed so strange whe a l pt
hinm -for. the. last rtilni4. edhi-ro
thought.of everything hik&leard,
about the Turks.and thtRussians, in
Aae rest of them--b.i . t aeetne
sofar of, and the dead mi.n so-na In,
#a.o Roadi, Mat 2
AA dAl Po'atW
A Oorreipondento a he r
Times gies a sketch o(6e Anierikba
painters residing in Riirhe, 'fr6uwlhiOh
we have culled the fllowing i itracts;
I 'Page fit New: York,; removed t'
Rome in, thp autumn of 1852,. where'
one of his first works Wqs .a portrait
of Charltte Cushman,; the actresi'
The likeneds was capital, an ..all th6,
souI and character of the aco.mplish.
ed actress were brobglit-.ut in perfecs.
fidelity. He nextpante isrtrait I
of, Mrs. Crawford; te e:*f 0 ih I
sedlptor. -rhe next portraitrftom his I
gisel, was that.. of;Browning' th Eng.
fish poet. There is-i bpautitulaon is. I
teicy in Page's whole eharacter. Ois
greatness of tale:4 . rgenes of
soul 'e equal.
.ei also T o a ee
i !.idenit 6f Rome foTYl vars. The
last picture that, he :zint. home was,
o of 'I he three Mary5a at the sepulY 4
hre.' It. is 4 piOtureVthat :tella the'
story well, It was low e4,.aep
and riuh in sod.r
Me tWr irrgio wr4ioior and
sentiment. ie is iw . t , 'U
picture of Colulhbus, is a boy, appy
ing for charity t the Monks t ihe.
gate of the cqnvent, I
Char-man has lately finishet o I
large picture of Hager and Ishmael iwt
the desert.. His cabinet pictures or <
Italian life are beautjful gems, le j
has painted a .grpt. miany -landscapes:
of the G4mpagjna of Rome, that- are i
truthful t niature, and the effects d i
sunlight yery skillfully managed.
C'ephas a. ThoAmpson, of our city, is 'I
residing he.re, where he has 'beei for t
two year. -The past winter he has a
been engaged upon portraits, in whiulh
line he is very good. He has painted A
a ilntbor of ideal picturea,.. among I
them, one that lie calls the 'Ciressiam i
Girl,' tnat I miuh admire. It is a half t
length figure inl a sitting postgre, the I
arms crossed in front, with the hand..i.
inl view, and the face-one of peerless
beau ty--looI king upward. A manhale, i
tnd her sad expression tell the tale of i
her servitude. . The features are clai. -
sical, and, her dark waving tresses are I
tastefully arranged. It is rich inl dra
pery and color, correct in drawing, nd
a most lovely picture. Ilp has ma- i
ny other works in his studio, which i
clearly show his fine lheling for the i
ehaste and beautiful. He is a man JI
very much liked here for his kind,!I
genial arid truthful nature, and holds :
a high ranuk as an artist..
Birota, the landscape painter, has:
painted a number of large landsoapes
of views near Tivoli. his drowings
from nature surpass anything I, ev
Tilton, from ,Massachusetts, is 'a
young mmian of great promnise as a ad
seape painter. It is eeident ':onwrI
hi. works that he takes Claude'for 'his l
guide, whose works he attudies, mere
Woterspaon, who Is abous 'hi re.
turn to your city? atter at six year/F~u.
rupeain residen~ce,'miuch of whlidh was
pased at Romne, a :lbeyond 'alt' quoil
tion the~ best landscapo paiger we
have here. HIc huas -uin.iar atq4h
number of works, amrong .tir pniol.I
ture of 'Nenml,' viewed fromthp.,i rg
of the lake4 '.(le subject h b en
painted repeatedly 19 enit a mtiett
but, never better trcated than ib~y hii. !
It represseta the town on -ahig~h elhff
that overig .gs the lake, bgy.nni.whleh
is a perfoutly pure and magniliiop
Italian sky, '. Hie seems toi ha"e'~i
the very sphit -df the place, whh
.tlIe' most picturesque a~d 'eutn'psng
*to the mind if thd beholder",'adt int
Italy. The lake reposes-in a deup? mi
phitheatre; high. bove Je . i
surrounded by frovnng~~l~
are surmol0iied with esi t t~'ta.
tIemerjt asif man had viad ~~h,
ged expremsiop. of thQ ".ve sa n
Tb.e bediof ther lak et ei
:crater loign eatlinos w0sol4dpt
firea havafIn'naD en.ia
the! iunpda2 epA,'t
ifrWt#Afk Ito ffd6t~d~n on.
ing to. 4il.!
its ~ nq nft theW ug tsI6 poets
incjo~ W he V14i' ~utrs usraing
teIiliec~1. I~ - h jht and
Its *!jtvate thPd~I
Ijozoui dei h- 1htr Wo4
,OOreponduqt1-,D _t eh:s~n
%.11wi d 16MM n .0-1 (isie
p~~~~~~ 1~e~ .%hpo~oitad,
"e-n4 0p1rg, of thos ;J*444111
yhy edia u t44 v1it4-. idt 0,
~Acd 'hair. Ao~ngs J tn inuet usowe
:evidently. .1LPainkqt W% W i~i~o ref
miywhere the only emb8141~~j~
ireedina re rp ctaji ,~
Iianiao p2~' 1&'LaVfSi~hj~
Iressed sinah, e gid, t
ii, t*f 11%6d~ of beror,4 I Wowp
nan bedn theiiureofh taeiu "
A- .j A~ emuf, pr. .ai
1617V i~l 4twuhf, I W4~d bedq
4k1 the tONm of At wanedi 4gatpp,
lie expense~ a nfl 1 frjq6~,
o nreay eve Au:h' oedtati ro
o stit. Pa maril .,nedeb~ a
drna itrbkheicm 6C n~ewe~. onhru
ak th flame dyf A wid Ilula
heziroly. neoe4 nto d-hhis 044an
oieet m~nae fei.of &skbteb4Mi.
I sallIievers flih Afte L6rtralt eg
tat poe ar*.g6ff' a I thbrbsig
,aaoing :,Iun'dtou te lruin
hat~~otre lva~tt~ rwhatti o
.7 e had
ftlft% eh i mrd 61 her,
*~~p lqiwitoors-y ppaifive
P ~ rw 4 Post-n'
'he iot~tr4.wa' ~wL iu
in ~ ~ a thistll PcamuRics
'of tht'ru 0.i h polt b'.fit
;htth resi dar"P16peh -l$ t 'ht
-mediuspiz affioaare nit hitif' paid.
fln '6e10 t~~~~~d s si bl ier-l
tyj NP; -one I.ba4aluded,:;tP, this
Je4 t, mind: tl4, roasojp p~hs. that
Postmiasters, wbu b io djre~tly in in
terested teol's deli' , lnn. Urgin*'
iftesclbWr'and ' ckgii 1-'their aerviesa tot
Aifpe 'b )W:aie. th r.
I jbsic'~h1 09 astsi.iers mliitfriand,
to'hltky're dr~ ei~.~The
.(v unlefntlgg . ooasipna.
ed, :bu they, dsmvifidt .f'thoer oun
w~ ~ ~~i-ii 10ii reV~u, wie eT
4a0iirn.41"""' 8-houm, 41 IPW
4ispo~.proimjs ii~mad ettor '_the pay
jn. .. qf~h. -P tastormtlonestin nd
suee 1 v1llJ~t lofg be rd ndi,.*
po~nb half oI h. cstm&%t66 "inv
the n'i'-t~d~itat.1 sisi~ tht3 COi'O'P
ti~~ir~ n~Ap ~'& ,.'t~ >iieffort to
aer,~ut. o, 4 -erit.buae~, we iriore
OFAGM4';are interested fid $par lVebalf,:
will.you orL speak !it word ftor U' ilia
49(t~a~deliver,'s 'qurber .of your pa"
,p~r teeu~ot offotiew, which, we
0 ud' like onr friends to rea'I, but at'
th~eae tie,4, as offceqrs of 'U'acie
9"# tto 4 &re d fo..
4;. have~rcibserved 'mosng; all -Uil~~
Litbes si4 jespd i"Iy iji $ gci 3
Ill ?j9LLV= fir.~Ld e
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