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TIlURDAY ,lakr::t~ath 18 a
-or Nr. begi i,, te
4.~est*i r q ais*e hrby (
grph. he New York )Day Bek t
Ospeaks of mlt, as .ai.l a esemb at
Oseper intitse, in whise he dwell
leq.aly ono th vlue of the oles
aud Hae his I eosrioeal power a
predil y,d eloads, o Seee e , Iso
de all bhi dslesOable work here, bte
eltlee ore. GrNat is te power of
ofqumtoet N Irty as grestr sh
eewdte 'phit of hambguury sad
meadnitoty. " i
Tao Use auD Aausl or IAaic Lap- o
vusa.-na p~od prose(essy Frederick
Sehll ) eory word lhould bo sn.
derllad; that is, eOvse word should
be the right word; r then no word
would be nearer right than saother.
Ther were no Itlice in Plato--. a
WhaSt I sake foloerses, did Plato t
prlnt his bookll In Ros ? In
mesttIe Paiet, I meuton bim '
whbo e es emses to beto te m.
rlt ofpe U. Bt if I i be ob. r
jeted that the purpose of itall is 1,
to give ure to tyle, which Plato, t
fro the character of hib subjeots,
was Not solicitou about, I woul
reply, that thbr are no Italioe Li a
Deoathnes. Nor are there I- y
of the Oreek or Roean write,
tough soma of thr were adepts
in th rt ofpattllg as mueb aeo.
ing iste ordo w. as word are well a
tted itbear. Among theodd com- a
blastices whiho chade ever and
suen turning up, hw more whimlie.
Al th the notio t t one is to gain '
stregth by subotitullg Italio for t
e- - low
Dueas or a Co.nVsomAL A nor.-
Adviowe have hbe resolved In ha '
lema, MYi ofthe deth of John H. I
,illims ,Eq., U. ., oommur lal
agen, es% at D Feuk ' Istj lods,
sad broerly censl at ay of I
lands, New Zelud. He died a '
his c~'mnlate on the 10th of June.
Mr. Williams was a so of th late
psS. Israel Williams, of Salem, t
a-d we about 49 years old. He
has ten asmlt som eitoo eespa
but was at home o a sert vieit
aboat elx yearu ag. Wiehe rt S I1
obtlined t ossolate, appliloation a
was med to Mr. ahy to se hie
inlterestI behalf of Mr.W. The
stat statesma iqinrd where d '
piee w !tWhc a cnmsulate I
we duired, pretesting that hise
graphical knowledge was at Slt
sad n neded brashibg up; sad, v
" there wil to trouble ; '
r. Wilims e hav itf; nobody
else will wat to go there that
where they eat people, os It it?"
TMhOal ,Baet m-T- %aedl a I
Timoe of e he th lt., s.a that I
there are but light probabilities of
the eil of the Grat Istern on t
th Ith rt day umoaesed tbter
retrns to this ountry. Amoag~
other reasons to detain her, to the I
takiy on beard 11,000 tom of coal 4
week. ddto to this,
to h screw MshatI belg .aapport.
ed by ~ eSrpoot, it has on wor
away some lshhes of t he headep
whhmi aet, eves s its etst ale
saleg meet deal of vi tion woen
Ibree also oat of ter a
th oal, I. J nok mtod I
tginot' , t Uio rltoed ulop I
o weNd It 8pdown. ddI
an1 t e M odow,.ro iw
A KeaoE~ .o--einn we eds
taedt B to etlthe day migntd
Lcease ut Jbeing o ,lmed Io jea
fr no emtl , tho literau yew.
Sed7c u steope wa shk m to
the bro m~ , i tretailSt,,
where his hands worn se t 0
l owl window to the pave
edtu ahisuMss, nd &ew the at
toane m the pui at md
1g ag w Tl a. 5wrag
oe fhs 0idet es es.
TheXew Orltsme as : 1;
tider thhad ofl " revsreu i
Atama," td4Cs v d lsstavenlag s
stitte that menlp ultMees of Louism
las hbem dldmsed a petition to n
Gov. Moore, iusting him to con. e
vene the aitre of the State, *
"with a view of taking measures to a
meet the peat political crisis which I
now roofroats the South." As we
bhae seen neither the signatures d
nor the petition, we are withaot the g
eane of determinig the ebarto.
tor of either. We hbould trust,
however, that the Nseetive of L ou I
isies would hesitate to convoke d
the Legislature In extra session
eimply beosuse the Northern eleo I
tions are adverse to the hopes of A
the South. Why eves South Caro- l
line bee notyetproposed am thing d
of the kind. After we shall have a
learned the mael result of the Pree. a
idential ootest, it will be early
enough to consider what ought to a
be done. I
Yes, and after that, if any such '
movement as that indicated, is to
be made ; the eitinse of Louisieaa,
who have still left to them, under n
the State Constitution reserved
rights, not delegated to the legle
lature ; would no doubt like, with
the permiselon of their masters, to
have something to say about such I
a movement. Governor Moore, is
a sober, solid, substantial elderly
igeateman, and not one of the kind,
thawtmay beto made to move at the
command of wire-workers ; ad we
shall sot believe that be will regrd
any such petitio, should it come
up--until he does it. Iteosts som I
thing to convene the legislature in
rr~uar session, to consider our own
domestic afairs, and it would cost
more to have an extra session, for I
the mainment of our great cap. s
talne, who love passing well to bear
themselves talk. They have now, I
uit is, the rght to meae speeebe,
whenever, and wherever they like, I
and they metst be satised to pay I
their m onaveling expenses, and
go about doing it, as they like, n. I
der that great incentive and most
powerful stimrloe, the hope of
reward." all the legislature ad
In the call respeetfdlly requet the
members to pay their own travel
Iag expeness, and th let as om
with what alaerity the gentlemen
crowd in. The Gnat Senrs
Commrercial, Union Dissolving Com
vention, fell through, because each
oe of the gentlemen who attended
it, In its itinerant waderings over
the country for senstion-hbd to
pay his own epems. We should
like to know, where thi molgen
exists for an extra sesslon, in view
of the fee that for the last five
years the Sate has had to borrow
monsy on her bonds to pay the
Icotiaoent =pes of the rmoaur
sessions. We should like to kn6w
in thi event of a sell being made,
where, the legislate weoud get
any meae thority to osider
Shat ought to be do, than the
Polie Juary o t Dason rue
has. They might pm some sp
,cdl bills, athorsug Applet.
w Bwn an other to chang their
nme; or theylght gptup an.
. head, hog round, so as to let the
Norther part of the Unin, me
wha t ie Huger Bowl State ca do
whenshehaes rid. But what
ofthls? Tohe popleof the State,
sre csrtalnty not so obtuse, as a
body; m not to how, that there i
a mt to legislatin terity, ad
I sahbougllh tLhey tamely smit.i
oms fehkly made on.st itution
they oertaily would not stand
uietlyo by ad allow teir dma
I ges to saywwhalt sl bedone,
an emergeney that may newrartss.
CIom genta of New Ouisew-you
-ito pgten us by tlklg about
c memnee efteeasen. In a eeple
, ams Im yeu mqe y wht
bm stherssnsison sLusp , wb
r late Me dlwer dt hsp lsl a
ItaUstAast laths-Lmrgs As.e.e
of P09ra rtt ¶tr .-A5 we bed.
merhls destuk odv 6M lbte 0a
past h t 12 o'elsek Ueua*
h, Ne hydras st epo5et Ohs
m ,keyt buwsy s d l ar
e*e streets. It started I the rear
of the grery ston of Mt. I. Weber,
sad swept ove the buildiMn sad four
others adjolamlg, s follows : Mr.
Woebr's pgsusry lr, Sylvester &
So'ae olothlg-store, L. Ibteebur.
ghr's talleril estblimeet, B. Ke.
wmaski's elethiIg ste, aid the COi
lie's Bakery eutablbhmet. The
losse soum lty or stity theemad
do shtem..e r pun of whkeb ti
Slo ,lr[. Webr iinuredfu fe
01000, lylvester & Se for 000,I
Mr. Rmesbueher for 06000, sed
SMr. Kwalkf for 6000, but the
damage te thei ppelty i over thei
smeast. There was evidestly the
work of is lmeediary, fo pmu to
the breakilg set of the lames at tsh
Moes we have amed, two attempts to
Inre the place had bee dinovered.
The Isntsa worked a disdnvetapg
os amest of the .arrowns of the
estrt, but had thy not labored as
gallnly thre would han bees a te.
rible destruetio of propety.
While the moea were samedilg Is
their oeorts to eubdae ths S, Inoth.
r larm was telegraphed. It was
for soothe diseatros moegrties
that broke eat Is the feedurno of
the stables tteebd to Mr. P. Oam
mlap' resideare on t. Chbrlestreet,
betweeo Polymah sad Fdiety etesM .
The lames q kly ot a uder had.
way ber, se the rnees eould not
work fo wat of water. The dwell
imgs, t., destr In this neetie
were as foellows: our tweatory thsm
buildilgs owed by Mr. Olummia
ad oeu pied by Mr. C. Mr. Adeoa,
Mr. Jeob Wiater, Mr. Oaanegh
sad Mr. (Beris; threm mles and a
valuable aadolu posya the ml.
deses of Mr. Jobeh T. IMoem; the
double twoetory ftme muidem of
Mr. Ger Betas, esupied by him.
self sad Mrs. Oathrt; the house
aed earpemtehop of Mr. W. K.
Day o Feloicy street, and the ut.
houses of Mr. Wright' sand Mr. Me.
Oarret's emidesee. Mr. Comsisgs'
los is te or twelve dollar, laseuae
06100; Mr. Moen'slssveo themssad
i dolles, ineure 60 Mr. Bar'e
lesm io l housd eitht hudred do
.Ika, iNreses 08600. The as is
the other building will be ei or
eight thosmed dollars. This in
must have bee started by .em vii
Shisies lueesdiary.-N. 0. Bu.eis
M The (anrier of tie 1Ade,
of the lth list., le :
It becomes our psaful duty to re
cord the meseo death of Mr. .o.
,ard Four. He fell, mortally wound
ed on the field of combat, by the
hands of Alphose Besvemue, on Sat
urday evenng the 0th lest., sad ived
but a short tim sfter his fall.
Mr. Foure was a mw of geetoum
and noble impulses, kind sad tender
M a chIld to these ho lved, and
always quiok to meor the oppresd.
Like all gInerous u res hb ssgr,
when kiidled, wa a ardent a his
love. Daeger could not appall mch
a spirit, ad fr he knew only as
HiN death has east a deep gloom
over tho hearts of this community, and
the s.idl, irLm i o Ieatie oe.e
diag dspute by a recourse to.plstols,
Sprsotioe too commos i his tbosght
lea communlty. (Mry thIs ukhppy,
hetad eeg oceurreee load men to
reoSt upos sad ebadou the (olly
sad da of a preatc that, not osly
meet the uolnverl ooademnalio of
the wise and good, but I ts emoh
unumerablo angish o the hearts of
tho bel ple s ou, who look to the
hubsd, ather sad sou, ft prot
i stion and omfoet i dth eumbse
Sill and evemy-day wores dof a brkif u
Iteace which, is its best state, is
fullof toomble ad oerrow. Life is
possesoc we may neither give, nor
throw away. I is et e,. Ms.
holds it in truert.
SThe funmal procesion that siom
pealed his remami to the tomb Y
th largest we ver witnesed in this
Mr. Fourast lees a wifs ed rv
Iron ~ childm, tgether w~ith an
man. rod moy other bd
Irdie to rm his o timlyJ deth.
osods wipe away their
,Itars." To God we commend them.
SThe lawt em, memj.0,
Luttenil. Ths le wei m m
ia them. Cause sa enssquinessm
Ihu gMe ad Ieeea i. The be
em d ah m- q erm o es ras,
s dlengk sn e m .
Ama Dost.um.-AH difelties,
thengh apperently laserrable were
a nst WIUw ad Aue beem
um d IbIg , and m.ther of
b!t th, a mig havem seted
a lo life of happi s and popalarl
tyt. BuIt was nw 158t, sad the
hinges of the Tower began to grate.
Among her maids of honor was a
young and high-born damsel of th
name of Jane oeymour, with the two
great reqsites is Henry's eyes of
novelty and youth. How was Anne
to be got rid of He accused her of
unguarded words-of improper con
duct-of a previous contrast of mar
riag with a young Lord Percy-and
on one or other of these osetedtes
he was determined to destroy the
queen-the mother of hie child. The
servile courts found hearIty on
every plea. e was oMndmed to
th Tower, to be burned or beheaded,
according to the good pleasure of the
king. It was very great pleasure, In
deed, to that affectionate husband, to
order her only to have her head out
off. On the 19th of May she was
brodght on a aooold erected on the
Oreen within the Tower. "She ap.
psebed," th bietorian says, "with a
Bnn and graeMei step; he beauty
shone in all its wonted brightness,
and every one seemed disarmed by
the sweet benignity that beamed i
her looks; even the eseoutioer had
not for a while the heart to do blhi
office. Anne aloe in this trying
moment seemed to retain her self pos
session;" and, after a few words, in
which she commended ber soul to
Christ, she laid her fair head upon
the block, and the small and graceLhl
neck wa severed at a blow. With
out even a coffin, her body lay stif
and cold on the blood-stained Grees
in the Tower; and as her bead fell
to the ground, a s was fred from
the walls. With anions ear the
king had been watching for the sig
Sal on an elevation in the Park at
Richmond. When the sound reached
him, he knew that all was over ; but
no compunction seised his heart. Ies
carried the triumphant news to the
object of his peslon, and, on the fol
lowing day was mailed to Jane Sey
Tan Mooi--A iaw R nl a to Rotnr
Aunnloa.--Pro. Newberry in hib ps.
per, read before the American Solen
tile Assoosatio, at Newport, R. I,
gave a vivid desriptio of the good
geological features of the reatp
tean sweepig Bast and West from
the Rooky Mountains, illustrated by
His well browned, fiercely bearded
faem, gave evidence of the su and
wind of the vast treeless plain that
skirt the Colorado. Ile inoidently
gave a most interesting deeriptlon of
that sane people, the Moqu whe
cities he saw in Mexio, and but a
Small remnant of whom now exist.
They belong to a bitherto unknown
race. Prof Newberry thinks they
may be the remains of the Aster who
ruled that region o Its disovery by
the Spards. From the character
iaes howes r of the melancholy re
cant who now exist it seem more
probable that these ar to the Toltes
who were displaed by the Astees.
Mr. Newberry described them as as
race apprendy eatirely distinct from
any other Idi es this osatinest.
They ar smaller, hve a distinct one
irmatio of thl shall and fae and are
peacl agricalturali Thejwere
oloth, wo& with implementsofd stone
and build tower of stone and mortar
on the mountain table leds, whic
rise eight hundad or one thousand
feet above the low Iad plateu.
They build wallsk around their towa,
Isd the only ma . of ars ad
m s bby laddes, which t draw
them when they enater the town.
There are seven of tbe semll towes
still inhabhed by this fading rac.
But their ruins eteded over the
whole va lley dof tbhe Sa Jsan--ppa
remt ruts of a race one numbering
millions of men-and many of the
tons are i hundred or a dmthousd
Syears old.-Chacrlestea Nvew.
I VaurloM."--Ii it pesibl that a s-
sible Sesuk will enessne to a eahbm
s aeien of this rdienons hambnag 1
SIet ps hist oryshuid bare rd it
beondthe power f mseneeslen;
the tl Jnel ner, t hatla the
eity, on the 2 M iyLn Nvmer.
. eegia has leag sam esad to hae
r say emamsete with snuk a sesre
I. Ies, bedrlagthat i n aiqs e
i , ev ub se hegd an d hu
I whole air pby
a Whenesgl Goahss hto dfend
let laelborry y Oroe r, mai , M
Meadº, h lith last., Mr. Agame
Bm, th ar evonsy-asth yme e.tis po.
The ambsref llns a Oesse deaa
of amether oid and esteemed uisi, oen
who for his many noble add bIuatOi(
traits of ebarter bha made haIaM liked
and respected by all who knew bhi. As a
Father, he was very eleieeasts ad deve
ted; as hlaend-tree and st.aneh; it wa5
when mfortune ar rl sed bkell hi
friend, that he showed hil kindnees of
heart, his sympathy was then arounsed, hle
beneflega hand tedte, and his eneeur
agng words listened to with pleasure.
Mr. Bird is univerally known as a linhel
and meet esellent eitien, be was always
ready and willing to promote the welfare
of his oenntry, and when it was a question
of advaselng the toeeat of his beate or
Pariah, be invariably took an suevo pert
in endeavoring t frther that pupsae,
and in every instese preyed himself I bhoe
wht be really wasa good and useful eas.
As a planter he was most sesoonetl,being
the pomsessor of more than half a million
of dollars, all of which he acquired by his
individual ildustry, perseverane and nov.
er swerving honesty.
Mr. Bird attained a good old age, sad
the satisfaction of seeing his children fol
low the many wholesome example he
gave them, and during bls last mnomenat
ourrounded by bhis children, grand chil
dren and a bhot of relatives and iMends,
be departed this life with the happinens of
knownlag, that his mortal lays were spent
in a most edifying manner.
1. 0. O. Ir.
N a ONULAM wasby nstlsg
.of e IaeIt dle Ae. 4T 1.0
U. . IreHal ev rpy TMi·lu
at their nid Mooe em Baia stetet, 3lat of the
Meo.us e . W. 00th*tW, Suretay.
AOI'BULTUSAL PAIl A55IfOIATIIOn-Aa
aijare4w melelos of Mbs Asselatis 'illi
t.e pi. easerdpe evesie i st, thIe iMb
test., at TM a leea at the Darseq MNeo
Pueiaa alteida to Is desired of all whe s.
lead teo e erate Witk as.
ns order of the Presidest.
II.. J. VAnA.
L.byea o Us., DMo.r MEege.
IIAtN Jst ratMe tn Srape with a tfll
steaw et a m hir sels de ane.d eeme
etpIrrcAid l6id to elil Id ul3 31
oo Yatee J3 3 . ISisr.
OODEY4n 1,ADY'I BOOK
WIQ0rMSWlt, l8 .0,
er sa ab, J. econISt0Ue.
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SNlOe sod Joh s .................... a 1a "
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Past an" sk Norer, Sate lease, 14.
....- - ... ..
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Rew n p keohSMe soNe r a sm
6ea ase mhes blhrd e)Oe- sanuied e tls
L D. DAY'S DMU U OITOI.*
Us Mashe. . rsp Ohemsses. eve thea
r pants. peapssalas I amna Sew rs t
wha ib Usee sae ls mat r: tt a t e Ai
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