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The southern press. [volume] (Washington City [i.e. Washington, D.C.]) 1850-1852, April 09, 1851, Image 3

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SOUTHERN PRESS.
WASHINGTON CITY.
MONDAY, APRIL 7, 1851.
We are happy to learn that the difficulty
between Mr. Daniei., of th^ Richmond
Examiner, and Mr. Scott, late a representative
of Powhatan, in the legislature of Virginia, has
been amicably and honorably settled.
dTThe Socorro tragedies?a graphic account
of which we extract from the correspon lence of
the Picayune, must be read with puinful interest.
The narrative presents a dark picture of
the state of society on our'southwestern frontier.
The retribution, however, in these coses
a was as prompt and bloody as the crime?yet
/ many such offences and oifenders must go " uuwhipt
of justice."
f , &5?r . is tated in the papers thut a gentleman
in Georgia has sent three hundred dollars
to pay for printing, in pamphlet, and circulating
t the attacks of the National Intelligencer on the
State of South Carolina.
He had better include, also, General Houston's
commentaries on the constitution of South
i Carolina.
It m t ho editor ot the Union trnnkiy cony
fesaes that, he lias rend but few of our papers.
This accounts for his errors and his impenitence.
i ?
fl^yWe regret that Congress failed to make
an appropriation for printing the returns of the
now census. But as they will soon be complete
and the classification will proceed, we intend to
preeent from time to time, an analysis of-tho results.
Many of the "most important questions that
* concern man individually and collectively, will
receive from the minute, various, and elaborate
returns of this census, an q^cidation beyond all
previous works of the kind.
Froih some glimpses we have taken of it,
many of the modern theories of liberty and progress,
will experience utter demolition. The institutions
of the South will obtain a body of
b*. evidence so comprehensive, various, and conclusive
as to be overwhelming. The mass of
facts is immense, nnd the labor required toclas'
sify them and to determine their effect on the
great questions of the day, will also bq very
g:eat, but it will richly repay.
isrwe obscrvo that a convention of the opponents
of the Fugitive slave law in Massachur
setts, has been called at Boston on to-morrow.
As this was done before the last arrest of a fugitive,
it may render the proceedings in that caise
more critical.
Notice.?All citizens of Massachusetts, without
distinction of party, opposed to the Fugitive
slave law, and in favor of adopting such woosL
ures, within the limits prescribed by the Consti|
tution, as may procure its essential modification
or final repeal, are invited to assemble at BcsI
ton, on Tuesday, April 8th, at 10 o'cloek, a. ra.,
I at the Tremont Temple,'for'tho purpose of eonf
suiting together, and devising the' best means ot
advancing that object.
I , S. C. PHILLIPS, Salem,
K w CHARLES F. ADAMS, Quiney,
m HORACE MANX, West Newton,
JOHN G PALFREY. Cambridge,
JOHN M. WILLIAMS, Boston,
K AMASA WALKER, N. Brookfield,
S. (?. HOWE, South Boston,
Jn J. G. WHITTIER, Amesbury,
I f CHARLES SEDGWICK, Lenox,
SAMUEL HOAR, Concord, .
| ERASTUS HOPKINS, Northampton,
I HENRY STEARNS,Springfield,
L GEORGE W. BANCROFT, Groton,
A CALEB STETSON, South Seituate,
m JOHN B. ALLEY, Lynn,
J. A. ANDREW, Hingham,
mk JOHN A. BOLLES, Winchester,
B S. E. SEW ALU Melrose,
ANSON BURLINGAME, Cambridge,
R. E. APTHORP, Boston,
J. P. BLANCHARD,
B TIMOTHY GILBERT, "
B WM. B. SPOONER,
B JOSEPH WILLARD, "
B And a great many others, whose names we have
B. not room to give.
I Foreign Sympathisers.
The common cunt of the compromisers, whose
great triumph was the surrender of all the new
territory to the Free-soilcrs?is to twit the advocates
of the South with British affinities.
The London Times thus rejoices over the
great end achieved by the compromise : and
shows who are entitled to foreign sympathy.
" The point of the greatest interest is, of
course, the struggle between slaveholders and
Abolitionists, nnd here the balance shows a total
loss to the former of six members, who are, of
course, transferred to the ranks of their opponents.
It is not to be presumed, however, that
these Southern States have remained stationary,
or that they are lacking in the general enterprise
of their countrymen. The activity of
Georgia has been prodigious, and it has succeeded
in maintaining itself in its former position.
Arkansas, too, has increased its population
at a rate exceeding that of any State in the
Union, and it even gains a member; but, its
numbers are too small at present to tell with
any weight upon the gcnenupoll. The decline
of the slave States arises from the greater popularity
of the free States in the eyes of foreign
emigrants, the fluctuations in their own populations
being dependent chiefly on themselves.?
en ? j -i <?
iomves BIIU Bittvcuviucia unjjiair, m vuiumj; kv
circumstances, from ono of these provinces to
another, so that what is pained by the second is
lost by the first, and their utmost efforts, hpvc
hitherto failed in enlarging llieir own sphere of
action by the introduction of slavery into any territory
newly acquired"
Sentiments In Michigan.
The Ottawa county Hollander published in
Gen. Cass's bailiwick, gives the following exemplification
of public sentiment in its vicinage :
A in in was tarred and feathered at the Bust,
and laid his damages nt $3,000.
A man was served the. same way in this
county (Grand Haven) so tie time since, and
the fellow only charged $40, and was n government
officer nt that! The people could
afford to tar and feather the whole pack at that
rate. Slave-cntcthers might ns well keep away
from a place where a coat of tar and feathers
only costs $40.
The American Association for the advancement
of science will hold their next annual
meeting nt Cincinnati in May next. Members
are to be carried over Lake Brie and the Ohio
railroads nt half the usual rates, nnd the local
committee are to provide gratuitous entertainment
during their sojourn.
A writer in Frazer,s Magazine, suggests that
to accommodate tfie immense crowd at the London
Fair with " lodgings," who are bnrred out
from feather beds in snug inns, that the river
Thames shall be covered with rafts, on which
lodging-rooms or stalls shall be constructed and
Jet out at a cheap rate.
The Institutions or the 800 ??i must depend
for support on the Democracy or the
North.? Washington Uniqri,
Mr. Rantoud, the late United States Democratic
senator from Massachusetts, is one of the
ublest men of his party in that State; and such
was the opinion ot his orthodoxy, that tho editor
of the Union could not believe he would
tuke his seat in the Senate, when recently elected
to that body by the same coahtion which has
since been trying to elect Sumneu. Mr. Rantoul,
however, did take his seut, although but
ten days remained of the term for which he was
elected. He did not, we believe, detine his position
whilst in the Senate, but has done so very
cleurly since his return home, as we find by the
following in tho Boston I'ost, the organ of Democracy
in Massachusetts?the opponent of
Sunnek, indeed?but silent now as to Mr. Rantoul
:
Mr. Rantoul's Position Defined.?The
meeting held in Lyceum Hall, Lynn, yesterday
afternoon, called for the ostensible purpose of
affording Mr. ltantoul an onnortunitv to address
un assembly of the voters of tho second congressional
district, proved to be an out-and out
Free-soil and anti-fugitive slave law affair. Mr.
Robinson, of Marblehend, presided, and made
a Sumner coalition address upon taking tho
chair, and was followed by Mr. Rantoul, who
commenced his remarks by stating that the
meeting was called at his suggestion. Having
said that he wished no man, who had heretofore
voted fpr him, to vote so again, .under any misimpression
of his views upon the most exciting
question of the day, he read the following resolutions
against the Fugitive slave law, and supported
tjjom in a speech of nearly two hour's
lungth:
" Resolved, That the Constitution of tho U.
States has not conferred upon Congress the
power to enact any law authorizing officers of
the United States to determine the slavery or
freedom of persons found within the territory of
any State, and to convey them out of the State
wherein they are found to be held as slaves in
another State.
Resolved, That no person in any State of this
Union can be lawfully deprived of his liberty
without due process of law, which process, in
tho case of an alleged fugitive from service, in
a suit at common law, wherein the fact, whether
said fugitive was lawfully held to service in the
State from which he is alleged to have escaped,
shall be determined by a trial by jury.
Resolved, That such trial by jury should precede
the delivery into the hands of the party
claiming him, of such alleged fugitive, and
should be had in the vicinity where the said
alleged fugitive is found.
Resolved, That in the determination of the
question of liberty, all presumptions of law and
fact are and ought to be in favor of liberty.
Resolved, That the Fugitive slave law enacted
by the Congress lately expired, contravening
these-principles, is unjust, unconstitutional, in
derogation of the fundamental maxjms of free
government, and ought to be speedily and for
ever repealed."
At the close of his remarks, Mr. Rantoul read
the resolutions again, and re-allirmed, with great
emphasis, his entire and unqualified concurrence
in theni. The resolutions were then adopted
by nearly a unanimous vote; and in like manner
it was voted to support Mr."Rantoul at the
election to be hold on Monday next.
Thus it seems that the Southern right of reclaiming
fugitives from labor, is to be defeated,
on the pretence of a State right to defend the
liberty of its inhabitants by jury trial.
There never is any lack of pretences fatal to
Southern rights. The share of the South in
California was taken away on the two-fold pretence
of a right of the people of a territory to
form their own institutions, (which was construed
inton right to define their own territorial
limits)?and the power of Congress to admit a
State. *
A large territory was taken from Texa9, on
the pretence of a treaty with Mexico, and the
right of the South to colonize that territory,
was extinguished on pretence of the right of
Texas to relinquish it to the North for money.
The right of the South to emigrate to Now
Mexico and Utah, is continually denied on pretence
of Mexican law.
Pennsylvania Politics.
Mr. Webster's mission to Pennsylvania was
heralded by some growls at the Whigs of the
legislature, ior meir presentation 01 iiie name 01
Gen. Scott for the Presidency.
TIiq Stale Journal, Harrisburg, fciys:
44 These dictatorial and ill-timed movements
are not only injurious to Gen. Scott, but evince
a great want of courtesy towards the present
Whig National Administration, and should be
indignantly frowned down, &e." 4
The York Adcocate condemns the movement,
and adds by way of advice, that?
44 The members had better attend to their own
business."
The Chambcrsburgh Whig intimates in very
plain terms?
44 That this is not the business for which the
members of the legislature were sent to Harrisburg,
and that they have transcended the powers
delegated to them as representatives of the jmrty,
and thus established a most dangerous* precedent."
A Choice of Evils.
The Boston Atlas is informed tlint fifteen
Democrats who have refured to vote for Sumner
have signed a pledge to vote for Charles Allen,
Representative from the Woostcr district,
if Sumner is dropped.
Mr. Allen's claims "arc doubless based on
his rnntpant Frce-soiliain, and his late assault pn
the Boston merchants and Mr. Webster.
England and France.?A writer in Blackwood's
Magazine for February states, as a fact,
that a war between England and France was
barely averted durhg the contentions between
the cabinets of the two nations, growing out of
the recent quarrel about (Itnheite. il? says that
for several nights 6,000 troops slept lirmed and
accoutred, on board of French ships of War at
Cherbourg, ready to move, at n moment's notice
for some of the exposed ports on the English
eoast.
The Montreal Courier states that three Roman
Catholic institutions in Lower Canada
have an aggregate income greater than the
whole provincial revenue.
U. S. Light Artillery Disbanded.?We
regret to learn that the Secretary of War, under
direction of the President, has sent on orders to
Fort Mclienry tor the disbanding ot uompany
A, of the Second Artillery, now at that post,
commanded by the gallant .Major Sedgewiek,
Major Ripley and Lieut. I'nrry. This company
was known as " Duncan's battery" during the
Mexican war, where it immortalized itself, and
wc deem it a most unpopular measure to disband
it under present circumstances. Congress
appropriated money sufficient for the maintenance
of nil the Ljght Artillery flatteries in the
Army, but there being n demand for money to
support other nrms of the service, it has been
decided to sell the horses attached to tbis#
splendid corps, house the batteries, and place
muskets in the hands of the men as infantry.
It requires time and labor to drill the men, n<
well as the horses, attached to the Light Artillery,
nnd consequently their place ennnot be supplied
very readily in case of need.?Baltimore
Clipper.
t^gTThe reception of the Virginia resolutions
in South Carolina, is not such as to gratify,
the "sympathetic" souls of the acquiescents 11
of her legislature. . w
The Cuindcu Journal quotes the resolutions 1
first proposed, and adds the following signifi- jr
cant remarks: "
"This, we suppose, is the first step toward the n
Virgiuia mediation, that has been talked of, rod
we do sincerely hope, it will be the last. On t
what ground can Virginia otter her mediation s
between South Carolina, and the North? as a B
friend? This we deny. Would you consider j.(
him your friend, who would counsel you to disgrace?
Would you consider liiin your friend,
who would advise you, or offer his mediation,
to cause you to become tire truckling, succumb y
ing slave of a vile and oppressive master ? how w
then can we consider Virginia as a friend, if she a
advise us to a course, so' low and degraded ^
We dilfer with the Carolinian, in hoping that -j
Virginia will send any delegates to our eonven- ^
tion. Wo want no advisors who give us the w
farewell address of Washington, as a passport |(
into the land of submissiouism. What have
t*. I.,.. ul.u O....U . nfV.li.1 ?
to commit herself so far as a Southern congress.
Alas! for Virginia, "the Hays of tier glory are ^
as if they had never been"?entombed with the j,
"illustrious Southerner" seems to bo all her j(
high and holy patriotism. The voice of a Pat- ^
rick Henry, is sdent, and with it the high strung
chords of her State pride seems to be untuned. e
Mason, llunter Meude, and Seddon, Tucker and |,
a few more of thore who keep alive the past, ?
are scattered here and there as llowcrs over .,
some deserted garden, in which the rank weeds j.
and thorns had choked, all that once won the
admiration of the beholder. If Virginia will p
submit?let her submit. But who would have t
thought, that land of Lee, of Henry, of Wirt,
and of Washington, could thus have fallen."
A Central Shot. v
The Pennsylvanian is perplexed about the ^
Central American business, which is as mud, a
and murmut at "the Godlike," thus, unmindful ^
of his praise of Pennsylvania:
" Since the Whig National Administration 1
came into power, one of its achievements has s
been to produce as profound a riddle to solve as
that of the natural history of the Sphinx. We v
allude-to the business concerning Nicaragua, the ?
Musquito King and Great Britain, so important ^
in reference to the question as to a ship canal 8
to connect the waters of the Atlantic and the vj
Pacific. Can any one tell precisely how the a
matter stands?whoro was the beginning and 0
what is to be the end?and how, " the inns
which has been made of it," is to be cleared |
away ? We suspect that the Whig employers
who have been in the State Department,are often i;
tempted, like the Irish ambassador, to enquire
what they have been doing and what it is all l
about, for the purpose of finding some difficulty
in understanding the mattar ? n
Mississippi.'
Drum the annexed notice, which we clip from ^
the Mississippian, it will be seen that the peonU
..rik?? ?i.? t-. n a
I piO V I bilUb IJIHW IllbClIU IV iCtVHC UIU ICIIUW ~
citizens who have escaped the wrath of the Ad- j.'
; ministration with due honors. v
Central Southern Rights Association of 0
Mississippi.?At a culled meeting of the asso-, "
ciations, held Saturday evening, March 8, 1851, l(
the following preamble and resolutions were un- e
anhnously adopted: y
Whereas, It has been represented to tinCentral
State Rights Association, that his Ex- a
celleney, John Anthony Qaiituian, late Governor c
of the State of .Mississippi, has been discharged 'l
from custody?that the government of the j(
United States having failed to introduce any tl
proof whatever in support of the unfounded and i ^
malicious charge made against him (originated f,
by the enemies of the South in ord;-r to degrade p
the sovereign State of Mississippi that had a
through her convention and legislature fearless- 'I
ly asserted her rights under the Constitution ; ''
and to humiliate her Chief Executive ollicer who ?
had taken a bold and prominent stand in behalf j.
of Southern Rights, either by foreing him to re- u
sign his station, or to be led into captivity as c
Governor of the State to be tried by an oat of ti
the State tribunal) and having accomplished all
that was intended in the commencement of tin- P
prosecution, has ordered the same to be dis '
'nissed; and, whereas, we.have an abiding con- n
fldenc in the talents, patriotism and uu vavcr- ^
ing in egrity of our late Governor whom we j
hail as the great champion of Southern Rights, n
the bold unflinching advocate of the Constitu- i|
tion us formed by our fathers, and the first o
martyr to the principle that we hold dear as our ti
lives: therefore. 8
Resolved, That this association, in conjunction n
with the personal and political friends of Gov. '
Quitman, in Mississippi, will give to him, upon "
his return to the seat of government, such a wel- a
coine as will he suitable to the occasion.
Resolved, That the chairman appoint a com- ti
mi I tee of twenty six gentlemen, to act as a com- u
mittee of arrangements, in order to make the
necessary pre pa rat onw for giving to Governor c
Quitman a magnificent barb cue at Jackson, in ''
honor of his services as a politician and his mer- r
its as n citizen.
Reunited, That a committee of invitation, consisting
ot hve gentlemen, be appointed to invite ?
Gov. Quitman to be present, at such a time as u
will suit his convenience,and also to invite such I
other distinguished gentlemen as they may con
sider proper, to be present, and to participate in Jj
the festivities of the occasion.
Resolved, That said committee be specially
instructed to invite the Ifon. C. 1*. Smith and u
(ien. J. Henderson, two distinguished patriots. n
whp have been greatly persecuted by the general ^
government, touching the Cuban invasion, to tl
participate with lis on that occasion. p
Committee of Invitation.?C. S. Tarplcy, C. "
B. Green, George,T. Swann, I). N. Barrows.
Committee of Arrangements.?Joseph Mosc- c
ly, W. J. Austin, Charles Dudley, Richard n
Griffith, J. C. Napier, T. J. Wharton, C. R. ,|
Dickson,Daniel Thomas, It. N. Downing, Wash. t|
Itossman, Oliver Barrett, W. A. Stone, F. J.
Lynch, W. S. Jones, J. A. Fairchild, G. E. ?
Bcauohamp, J. It. Jefferson, J. E. Fitzpatrick. "
C. B. Harrison, Leonidns Austin, II. J. Shackel- "
field, C. A. Parker, G. W. Gibbs, O. R. Singleton,
VV. L. Balfour, J. M. Sharpo.
J I. H. Smith, i c, .
i,' i? D.. .... ; Secretaries. ?
h. P. Russell, \ i
Jackson, March 14, 1851. ? ii
Result of Fashionable Dissipation.?The
New Yorker mentions the lamentable denou-. 11
pient of a young lady in high life, daughter of a
clergyman, who was recently married to a gent- f>
leman of fortune, and went to Paris with her
husband, where she plunged into giycties of s
that splendid city, till lu-r hu*b..nd became o
alarmed, and 9"nt for Iter fath??r, but it was too n
late. The father and the husb ind returned to f'
New York sadder and Wi.?er men: the former to h
ponder over the truth that virtue is more to be
prized than Wealth or fashion, and the latter con |(
vinced that a beautiful woman is not nlwnys a
beautiful wife, and that gayity -nnd jewels go ^
but a little way to make a home happy, Thi; s
husband has taken counsel, and the courts wfll ^
do justice. In the mean time the fallen beauty
remains in Paris, protected by her charms, and |,
apparently elated by the sensation site haa made tt
in that gny and voluptuous city.
Tub Ic.ariav* at Nauvoo.?The communists st
Nnuvoo seem to he getting into trouble among r
themselves. Not long since one of their members (
left without giving notice, which caused console- j
rable commotion, and brought out an address from ,
M. Cabet, the chief of the establishment. The 11
whole trouble is charged by Cahet upon the influ- r
ence exerted by the Catholics. There is every
probability that the trouble will spread until the
w^ole of the common property is consumed. After
th# withdrawal of Chevillion, the printer to I
the society, several families left, and there now t
seems a disposition to put a stop to the principle
I of communism,
... twifppiii't
From the Boston Commonwealth, .Ipril 4.
Our city was disturbed and disgraced
iglit by kidnappers and bacchanalians.
First a colored person, named Thoa. Sym
'as arrested us u fugitive slave, in Cooper si
le mode a stout resistance, and somewha
rred police officer Butman, who was forwa
rresting him. He was at last overcome
irge posse of watchmen who wero in read
ear by, and incarcerated in the court-ti
bout nine o'clock. It was rumored tliat In
j be examined forthwith. A few'friendl)
una meeting Deputy Marshal Riley in I
i|uare, one of them, Samuel E. Sewall, est
jrined him that ho was counsel for the pris
nd demanded to know when and where th
initiation was to take place. He did no
wer, and the demand was repeated with i
eheujence, when Riley called to a poss
.atchmen near by and ordered Mr. Sewall
rrested and taken to the watch-house. Hi
oon ul'ler released by the captain of the w
'his proceeding appears to us pretty I
anded, but perhaps it is the sort of govern
re are henceforth to live under. It may
igh crime' to question a U. S. official whil
aged in kidnapping.
Thisatl'air was scarcely over, before an r
f tire occurred, and while watchman Eti
rook was ringing the Stone Chapel
'Ictcher Webster, esq., assaulted him in a
lsulting manner, tore his clothes and beat
adly. lie was evidently under the injluen
I lit inn win?* " unH mintlwii* if nnt 11
r law than that of soGrit^y. Easlerbroi
wt succeeded in getting lijm to the wntchji
I'hore he was knocked down by "him. Th
founder was then committed to Leveret a
ail, to answer l'or his doings this morning.
The following notice has just been if
roin the Commonwealth ottice, and posted i
he streets:
rJBLIC MEETING?KIONAITERS IN BOSTG
" Men of BoBion ! One of your fellow-cit
vas last night seized by slave-hunters. He
nest imminent deadly peril. The citizens of
on and its neighborhood, are earnestly invil
ssemble, without arms, in iYont of the 1
louse, at half-past 2 o'clock, p. ai. to consu
he public good." ?
The crowd continues large auout the C
louse, and the blacks begin to appear in
iderabe numbers.
In the legislature to-day, the following pe
vas presented:
"That the use of the State House yai
[ranted to the citizens of Massachusetts, to h
lublic meeting in the afternoon, to take into
ideration the arrest of a citizen of Mnssachui
inder the Fugitive slave law, and to devise pi
,nd legal measures for the defense and prote
if citizen of Massachusetts."
Mr. Cushing, of Nfewbury, spoke in oppot
o the petition, and moved that it be laid 01
able.
Mr. Keith, of Roxbury; moved that it be
inder the table.
The motion to lay it on the table was carrie
47 yeas to 113 nays.
The meeting of those opposed to the enf
rient of the Fugitive slave law, was accord
leld on the common.
The meeting was called to order by the
dr. Colver, and Mr. D. Howe was appo
hairman.
Wendell Phillips addressed the meeting,
poke of the court house in chains. He hope
eople would coral in from the country in
olid columns as to block up the streets and
ent the fugitive from being carried off e:
ver their heads. He rejoiced that the law <
ot be executed, except at the point of the 1
et, and behin'1 chains. They won't dart he
u carry the fugitive out of the common we
xcept under the convoy of the guns of the
ard.
He spoke of Faneiul Hall being close to I
nil hoped that they would make the elms o
ommon resound to the declaration, that law i
iw, constitution or no constitution, chains c
liaing, this law shall not be enforced. Bloc
icomotives, tear up the rails, follpw the fu;i
"> tne noroers 01 me oiuie, u posmuir, 10 ri
im. He counselled every colored man whr
ell the chains of Southern oppression, to fil
ockets with pistols, &c., and us far as lie
ble he would stand by their sides. The lav
tiem was nt an end. lie urged the meeti
old itself in readiness, with all the means a
oinmand, to endeavor to stop to-morrow the
ution of this statute. The government am
dature has refused us the means to try this i
nd-we have the ri?ht to disobey it, and mee
onsequences. When priests and statesmei
mitors, the people must take up the reins.
The meeting nere adjourned to Tremont '
le, where the Rev. Then. Parker was callei
le said, that when he passed the court hous<
toruing, and saw the chains which encompi
he imagined that he was in Vienna, and r
ioston, under martial law, and certainly no
er the laws of New England. He sske<]
teetiug to pass the resolve each For himself
hey would hold for evermore as infamous
ne who aids in the arrest or rendition of a
ive slave. 1 um, he said, ready to do it, an
ee but little difference between the Africar
apper and the Boston kidnapper. There a
iresent three kidnappers in Boston; find ther
nd point at them as they pass in the streets,
hem sick of Baaton. He understood, from
uthority, that they were intending to arres
nore fugitives to-mght. He urged the me
o form a vigilance committee, and keen a v
ipon the movements of the bloodhounds.
A Scotchman, named McClure, denounce!
oward any man who would allow his arm to
oosely by his side while a fugitive was beinj
ted off. He counselled no violence, he saiel
oon afterwards cried out, "Liberty or dei
esiatance to tyrants is obedience to God."
Tk. P?v Mr t'nlver said that the law W
UHA?iA.ia inknman tliaf Kft U/niilfl fntrn
inder his feet. He went for absolute dtsobedi
Ie also would counsel r.o violence, but he r
he assembly to meet to-morrow nt the C
ipuse in their strength The people from thi
knding country would be there! he wou
nere ' and if hi* presence on such nil ocrasiw
nconsistent with his clerical profession, he v
infrock himself! he denounced those ofhisbr
ainister* w ho had compelled obedience to th
ttive slnve law as traitors to their countrj
heir God, nnd called upon the meeting (b i
ass the resolution passed at Faneuil Hall, ll
' Constitution or no constitution?law or nr
-no fugitive slave shall be carried out of M
huselts!"
After some further inflammatory speecliet
leettng adjourned with the understanding
ley were to meet nt 10 o'clock to-morrow ar
he court house.
Some of the speakers denounced Daniel
ler as a disgrace to his country ! a villain ! i
aitor to the North ! which was received
tingled hisses and cheers.
The number present at the Temple was i
000, many of whom went there from curios
The couft house is still surrounded with ch
nd guarded by a large body of police off
'he fugitive is in a room in the third story, v
i secured by six two inch iron bolts upu
aside.
Several military companies are at their armi
a rradiness for action in case of any disturl
r attempts at rescue. Indeed every preca
as been taken to prevent a second Shudrai
lir.
The city continues in an excited state.
cpiare mound the ?>ourt-nnuse niw nttn ci
nee or twice of the crowd collected, by d?
tents of the city watch, and one or two wl
need to stir, were taken into custody. Thesq
nwever, is again half full. Sixty resolute
unrd the Court-house upon the inside, knd c
re ready at the different watch houses, upo
>ast alarm,.
No blacks are to' be ?een abroad, bu' km
rhite men are collected all over the city, di
ing the matter. The great majority are in
f obedience to the law.
The agent of the owner refuses to sell the i
is orders are to take him out of .Vlsssachu
j teat the law.
The Auburn Daily Ailveriiter says that
y S. Hand.ill, esq., of Cortlandville, Cot
'o? has in coarse of preparation a life of Th
(llerson. Mr. R. lias been at VVashingto
n Virginia, during the greater portion c
ia?t winter, collecting materials for this w
An old edition of Morse's Geography
tlhany has four hundred dwelling house
wo thousand four hundred inhabitant
landing with their gable ends to the strei
From the Mw Orleans Picayune.
laat The Bocorro Tragedies.
Mexican Boundary Commission.
imca' Socorro, El Paso County, Texas,)
Ltre.^; Feb. 16, 1851. f
ird in ^*c'?Circumstances have transpired a
jj u this place, within the last three weeks, well eal
iness I cu'atu<^ to attract t.'ie attention of the people o
OU3e the United States; and, as it is all-importani
was > *iu'ts should be known, if possible, befori
r per- wrontf impressions receive additional suppor
'ourt' ^rom an(* contradictory rumors, 1 have un
' jn_ dertaken a faithful sketch of things as they hav<
oner ' pr???nted themselves. Before entering intc
e ex-! particulars, let me preface sutliciently to inforu
t ail-'' ^t)U' ""lt Socorro is situated about fiftecr
some m'ies *rom ^1 ^u8? del Norte proper, about tw<
0|- miles from Isleta, which lies between, and sb
to be m'les from San Eliznrio. The Inst named towi
j was I'?8 further down the river, and is occupied bj
atch United States troops.
high- During the your last past, several trains o
ment wao?ns f?r California, and elsewhere, havi
a passed through these villages, in many instance:
e en- stoPP'n& f?r weeks, availing themselves of tin
conveniences presented for necessary repairs
ilarin anci the recruiting of aiiimala. It is well knowi
Lster- w'^' a" those trains there are more or less
k(,|j individuals of doubtful character,and, frequently
most 11 "umber of renegades from justice; who, offer
. jjjm ing themselves" as cooks, servants, or any low
j, 0j- occupation, and for such a trilling compensation
hi "h- t',at many have heen received without a propci
)k?at ''iquiry having been mudo about their standing
ouse upd character. The discharging at different pe
e ex- ""ds ?f many worthies? and vagabond men
fKSa >Jn^A (..>/) 4 b ./MOn iinnn tUn ??.?,.,.4\.
itreet JJIUVJCj uau nuw??M upvn uiu I'caicin
inhabitants of tbe little village a Bet of ruffians
sued w''? ^ a dnilv '"crease of numbers,'had be
ibout con,e 80 formidable, that nt last the life of n<
person whatever was considered ?afe beyonc
the walls of his own house, and not within thos<
'* limits even, as the following will show,
izens The first cheek given to this band of gamblers
is in horse-thieves and murderers, was the arrival o
j03" the United States nnd Mexican boundary com
Ltte^ mis8'on Socorro, which, for the better re
It for sources this village presented over the others
for the accommo fntion of the larger portion o
luurt- the commission, with lite neoess iry convenience!
con- for quarters, store houses, &.c., was immediately
selected. The presence of a body of well
tition armed, well-disposed and spirited young men
tended to make these fellows hide their head;
old a during the time that the greater portion of tin
con_ members of the commission were together, bu
setts duties connecied with the boundary survey hat
roper called off different parties and in various dircc
ction tions. As the number of the commission at So
eorro became reduced, in the same ratio was
htion lost the peace and quiet of the village ; until, a
1 'be last, but ten or eleven reliablo men could b<
, .. found to muster for a combined defence', and oui
a' neighborhood presented an nppearance more o
,j the infernal regions than of a place where humai
and civilwed beings were known to dwell,
orce- Houses were opened for the entertainment ol
iugly all, and for tho indulgence of every vicious passion
a wicked imagination might suggest. Each
Rev- midnight hour heralded new scenes, and ofteninted
times bloody ones, for the fast filling record ol
? crime; each morning's sun, though rising beam
d the an<^ bright, could not warm tho chilling
such sensatio? which lay heavy on the hearts of the
I pre. trembling Mexicans, as they listened to, the retcept
cital of some fresh and bloody deed, then has:ould
tened to pack their little store of worldly wealth
>ayo- and with wives, children, all fled quickly from
said the rapidly depopulating village,
salth, jn vajn they asked tltp meaning of the clause
navy 1 in the treaty of* Guadalupe de Itydalgo, which
hem ^ promises that the property and interests ofMexf
the 'cans falling on this side of the Rio Grande shall
or no be protected as that of any other citizen of the
ir no j United States. What is the protection w'dch
k the 1 permits them to be driven from house and home,
ptive ! yet never raises a hand in their defence ?
secue 1 Tims were things; each new outrage escaping
I ins ' nol'ce ?* ^boso who hud power, gave additional
boldness to the desperate gang surroundv
fori us; the darkness of night afforded notsuffing
to ' eient time for them ; their evil acts thrust with
it'its ' out fear or hatne in the very face of the noon
exe-! day sun. None dared stir from home without
I leg- being doubly armed, and prepared to use theii
ssue, weapons at a moment's warning, for the turning
1 'bf j of a corner had brought some immediately to th<
' ar* ! muzzles of a dozen pistols. You will naturally
rem. j inquire "where were the authorities f Youskal
j Up j learn from the sequel of this.
e this I On Tuesday, the 28th of Jauuary last, Alex
issed | and? r Young, the principal actor in the scenes
iot in am about to write of, gave as a prelude to tin
't un- J hlo, dy tragedies which followed, an cxhihitioi
' 'be of his maliciousness by cutting the neck of th<
.that k,H.per 0f a "fond a," which had been recently
V?;:y started in the place. This taste of blood fo
j r~n Young put hint on a fresh trail, and he kept i
) kid- ''k? a bloodhound, with a pack of many other
re at like himself following at his heels and in th<
n nut same pursuit. With pistols in hand they par
make aded, through the village in'all directions, an<
good seemingly desirous of committing murder. The;
t two t,ntcr a Mexican's house, call for wine, the poo
vatch ^e"nw '* n,)* anciently prompt to suit their ex
va 0 1 cited fancies, immediately n pistol is leveled a
I as a ',1S bead ; hut, thank God, the cap will not ex
hang plode ; now hetir with what fiendish pleasure tin
j car- rnfljans laugh at the innocent man's fright. A
I, but harmless Indian girl, shocked at theil?rude fam
ath? iliarities, seeks to escape, but finds her sex ni
protection from the wholesale brutality deal
m "n ?"t to all who dared to present an appearand
' of decency and propriety. The nignt or t<?
isked hi,,tory I the day of the 29th present
:onrt. thai which Wars more particularly upon our pre
?*ur- wilt object.
Id be About mH-day or shortly after, n part of th<
l was hand had collected at the " fond a" of the mat
vould who had heen wounded ontlie day previous ; a
ot''er this time a peaceable person is passing by fron
a shooting excursion, his fowling piece is forci
?ira?n ty taken from him by this Alexander Young
l1(U who takes it into a house and kills an inmate o
t law the same. The murderer then coolly takes ?
assa- drink of liquor, is informed that his victim e
dead or dying, when he enters Where the bod;
the lays, straightens it, and crosses the hands ant
'boi arms over the same. A few minutes later tin
ound crow(j js h,.(;ii walking together up the road
Web- buighing ovt'r Woody deed, and threatening
iml n 10 Km ,vt57 U,IU ur 4,r,vt" i'M'in iruin mu |?iarr
wjtj, John Woods, tho murdered per*..11 in thin in
stance, was generally known as a little harmlesi
ibout old man, rather to bo piti -d than feared. In tlx
ity. evening of this same day, a person was ridinj
inina, n|?njr the road when six of the Imnd cocked ant
h" !' P?'n^ '^ir P'Mb>1s at him, forcing him to rc
nthe turn t'10 ron<1 ',e cnme' or ^ Abou
night-time, terror and dismay had shadowet
ories, Bvcy f?i'( within the village that belonged t<
jarcf the orderly part of the community; it was tlici
ution resolved to ask for assistance from the military
:h af- post at San Hli/ario, about s x miles distant.?
A note was written stating the necessity of tlx
The wjth ? history of the past occurrences, an<
,PAr.t. condition of things at that time. In abou
jlAcre] two boors the expres* returned, with an answe
unre declining to furnish any assistance, on the pie)
men' that we should first apply to the civil authorities
ithers Had there been an - well known or reliabh
n the civil authorities at S icorro, such an answe
might be deemed proper and excusable, bu
>ts of there were none, and, admitting that there was
i.>cus- such a fact could not excuse the taunting, in
favor suiting inuendo, which closes the note or tlx
; officer n[iplied to, when he writes, " I shonh
slave, I think that there are good citizens enongf1 in So
sens, (jorro who may fa summoned by (he alcalde t<
protect the Jive* and property of the inhabi
tnnta." To this note from the nearest militnr
Hen-' authority, the fol'owing reply was made on th
tland following morning, signed by the same person
lumas who had addressed the first communication:
n nnd Socorko, Texas, Jan. 30, 1861.
>f the Cupt. *, commanding San Elizario:
ork. | Sib : Your note was received last night. W
| regret the circumstances which rendered it nc
says, cessary for American citizens to ask for protec
s and tion from American soldiers,
s -all Though there are " goodt citizens enough i
Socorro who may fa. summoned'' for the protet
^ i tiou of life and property, we yet thought tha
' u
pn^l^W I I 1)1 vjpp*I
JSA
those who were sent hero for the pr^ectior
the saute, and the establishment of some k
of order, would have the best right to take
business in hand, especially us it is well kno<
both fur und near, of the non-existence of i
responsible and reliable civil authority at I
t place.
Trusting that the trilling number we hi
f present will be sufficient for the protection
t ourselves and the peaceful inhabitants of
' village,
t We remain, very respectfully, your obedi
* servants.
! On the night of the '29th, preceding the mo
> j ing when the above note was despatched
> ' dancing party was given in the place, such be
i | the only amuseuwnt which could be afforded
> those who wore desirous of enjoying pleusan
c the little society present. The testimony
i those present during the night in question, n*
' has been elicited in an examination and trial sii
held, and from other information not furnisher
I that time, all goes to prove that certain indiv
5 uals, known as Alexander Young, John Wa
s Marcus BuMer, William Craig. Stephen Stanl
s Chas. Hughes, Clias. Ripley, Thomas McCus
? Alex'r McNiven and others, went to the hoi
i j where the dancing was going on,and with the p
* ! meditated design of" breaking it up and havi
II a fuss with a Mr. Clarke, and any one else w
* | might aid him." Young commenced by maki
' a considerable noise, und, us it grew later, fn
? his pistol off at a candle ; the frigthened feiua
r were not permitted to retire, and any one w
I might attempt to take them away was thruatei
- with death. Meanwhile, two rultians stood
, the outside as sentinels, one ut each side of
I entrance. Craig discharged his pistol at
i, clock, destroying the same, while Young, w
- a kiv'.fe in_ -one hand nnd a p<?tnl In the otl
> moved up and dpwn the room, threatening
i shoot the first person who moved. At one t
a he makes the direct question, whether he si
shoot Clarke or not, ut the same moment t
I, his pistol is within a few inches of Clarl
f head, who is sitting in a chair. At length
- final bloody act was committed by an attack
- on Clnrke,commenced by Young,and follow
i, in a direct manner, by Wade, Butler, and Cr
f and in a manner less direct by others of
a party who were standing round. The roi
f was that Clarke was earried'away to a surge
- mortally wounded in nine or ten places,
, Chas. Gates was taken away with a severe s
t wound in the leg.
a The- morning following, horror and disr
t were depicted in the faces of all. What wu
1 be done ? The military had refused to aid
- and wo felt that whatever might have been tl
- excuses, their nori-complianco with our reqii
i had permitted the perpetration of another f
t murder; for had but a reasonable number
i their body presented itself at Socorro iuinn
r ately, the murderers would have been frightei
f or driven from the place. The alcalde of
i village, a weak and sickly imbecile, had tra
. ftrred his authority ton person even more til
I' and less reliable than himself; yet this peri
was invested with *the powers of a justice
i the peace, by authority of a commission fr
the State of Texas. This person constitu
I' the entire civil authority at Socorro. The I
members of the boundary commission prest
f were compelled to resolve upon some plan
> the protection not only of their own lives !
property, l?ut also for the protection of the trt
bling ana dismayed population. Messeng
, were immediately sent to San Elizario, tor
i sistanco from the main body of the commiss
there engaged in various duties; the cull \
i promptly responded to, and in about three ho
i a party of Mexicans and Americans, which
had hastily armed, were joined by the ot
I members of the commission, and likewise mi
? of the Villagers from below.
i The force was divided, and every suspec
, house searched, by which they su-ceeded
arresting eight or nino of the party; I
I Young, the leader, had made his escape eurlj
the morning. The prisoners were gjiinediut
carried to the house of Judge nerthold, whci
' court was instituted to suit the emergencies of
case ; jurors were summoned ana sworn, n prt
i cuting attorney named, and counsel for dele
offered to the prisoners, which they declined
r ceiving, treating the offer as a jest, and mak
t vulgar and obscene remarks upon their positi
' They were evidently under me impression i
' nothing would be done, believing tliat by
I mutual under landing between each one and
other of them, they could easily swear th<
selves out of the difficulty. The examinatii
I -were conducted with propriety, find the prison
? were made to keep silence by the arined and
i ternfincd front presented by the citizens prest
; The court continued its sitting until al
f dark, when Craig, Wade nnd Hutler, Were
r dered to be confined in jail until ten o'clock
t tlio following morning, to which hour there x
an adjournment. During the examination mi
t? threats were openly made, nnd information I
been received that a rescue would be attemp
I if the prisoners were not strongly guarded, i
f in consequence a guard, composed of six w
r armed men, was kept all night in the jail.
On Friday, the 31st, at 10 o'clock, a. nt.,
t court met pursuant to an adjournment, nnd j
- ceoded to try William Craig, John Wade i
f Marcus Hutler, for aiding and abetting in
k murderous assault on Ldward C. Clarke.
was evident to n|l that much of the testimi
"> received in the examination of the day previi
t was not as perfect as it might have been, I
e not the witnesses been intimidated by the thr?
r, of ntiuie of ll?? c^n^, who had been heard
s swear repeatedly thai they would kill any <
- who testified to aught sgiinst their eompanir
or who dared attempt to execute the laws u|
t them. Notwithstanding all'this, the evide
i was sufficiently strong and conclusive to ins
i their conviction. i nc lury orougni in n ven
i of "guilty? and the judge sentenced tbem to
bung in one hour from t <e Jme of the adjou
. mont of the court The prisoners were escor
f to the little plaza in front of the village chur
where the priest met them, to give such con
? lotion ;is his holy ollice would permit of; I
' their conduct notwithstanding the desire on
i part of nil to afford theui every comfort t
f their position would allow of, continued rei
, less, careless and indifferent, even until the I
I moment!
The sun was setting when they arrived at
place of execution. Immediately the oitizi
formed a circle around the gallows-tree, to j
si vent any rescue, whicll t o re was every rem
T to believe would be attempted. It was I
i growing dark, and the busy actions of a la
number of the associates of the condemned,
t viding and collecting again in small bodies
I different point* around and outside of the pai
> nnd then approaching nearer and nearer to
l centre, proved that an attack was designed
t the slightest chance were given. It was w
extreme difficulty, that the sentenoo of the I
8 was executed ; but at last they were hung, <
1 to each branch of a young "alamo" tree. T
t entire proceedings were int nsely interest*!
r ai)d the scene of s character I hope never to
t compelled to witness again. The firm, del
i. mined front of outraged citizens on the one si
b and the bold and daring companions of villa
r on the other, both coolly watching each oth
I 4 1 w? ('<?? f lw. ttai/vt >...f ion A f" lif.i (1M/1 t lui U
i? nit" nun, iui nm [mviuxmuii \ji ihc^-uhu ?? o
i, port of peace and good order in the coinmun
- the other with the malicious eyes of disuppoin
s and infuriated devils, who, to rescue their <
1 companions, would have been willing to sn
k lice a hundred additio'nnl lives.
5 The lanterns lent a palo and dickering li,
- to those who were taking the bodies down
y their removal to the jail tor safe keeping ui
e the morrow. Alex. McNiven, a notorious
s lain and horse-thief, was foMowing after
bodies, and on nppronching the jail, he begg
with pallid and trembling lips, not to be
inty the same room with the remnins of
companions. There never was an intcntior
e do nny thing of the kind, but 1 mention thh
> a fair example of the cowardice which prqv
!< among the most desperate desperadoes.
Saturday, Feb. 1.?Karly in the morning
n bodies of Craig, Rutlcr, and Wade were
I- moved for interment. At 2 p. m. the citiz
it and strangers assembled at the house wt
JF
Tl |i .
I of the body pf Clarke was waiting its final removal
ind to the place selected for its sepulture. An or- * |
the derly nnd regular procession was formed, and
wr., preceded by the priest, with all the insignia of I
my the holy Catholic church, the body was carried | ,
his to the grave in the cemetery, in front of the frj
church, where, at the conclusion of the Catholic .H
avc service, that of the Episcopal was read, and the
i of remains of the murdered man were left in their
the last resting place. After these mournful cere- K
monies were-concluded, it became necessary to &
eat meet and consider the ease of Alexander Me- ?
Nivcn. The scenes of the day previous, and f
rn- the reflections of the past night, had caused a f
, a great change in this bold desperado; and, with fi '
ing a solemn promise that he would abstain from
I to liquor from that date, (as it was to liquor alone )
tly lie charged his improper conduct,) he was dis- $
of charged, rendering himself liable to certain pun- I
lit ishment should he fail to respect his solemn obice
ligation made in open court. At su. 'own'Mcl
ut Niven was far upon the road, *uh his mouth
id- full of promises to do better in t>- fi ure.
dc> Socorro now became quiet, jxlerlv, and a
ey, pleasant place to dwell in.buttm- e w: jne
by, other, and ho the principal actor in .these
ise seines, who was yet to be apprehended and pay
re- the penalty of all his great crimes, before this Being
vere leqson for all evil-doers would be complete.
'ho Four hundred dollars were subscribed and ofing
fered as a reward for the arrest of Alexander
red Young, and his delivery nt Socorro. Volunteer
Ics parties were out in oil directions; and others
'ho were looking for him, tempted by the prospect
icd of gaining the large reward. At length, On the
on morning of the 11th, news reached us of his art-he
ri.9t, and that in the evening he would be del-be
livered at Socorro. Another unpleasant, but
'ith necessary duty presented itself, but it was iu.hcr,
possible to avoid it. .
[ to Young arrived in the evening, was placed in
i"ic jail, well chained nnd guarded; 10 o'clock the
I,.,II 1... L J/. L- ? .
"",l Touowing morning oemg appojniea lor nis iruu.
.hat During the night he was visited in jail, the careke's
]es8> dogged look had left his eye, and the supthe
plicating, inquiring glance told plainly of a change
"P- within the inner man. He was anxious to know
'cd, jf fither of the three previously hung had made
a'o'i a confession or not, and said he had given up all
the hopes of escaping. Being asked if he wished
suit t0 writo to any one, he answered that he would
oni like to have a letter written to his mother, who
and had not heard from hiin for six years past. The S
hot letter was written, and the prisoner appeared
much affected. He confessed the truthfulness
nay of the charges against him, criminating clearly,
8and in a still worse light, the three who were
U8> hung first, besides many others. He did not
lelr think there was any hope for him after'death,
[e8t but would try and turn his thoughts heavenoul
wyr(j. Ho then knelt down and prayed, after
o' which he was left alone.
?d'- At 10 o'clock, a. m., February 12th, the court
ned a jury impanneled, &.c.j notwithstanding the
^le inclemency of the weather and the heavy falling
[ns- snow, which rendered the duties of the morning S
ll'd doubly unpleasant. At the opening of the court,
son, a letter of the prisoner, containing his confes'
sion, was read publicly, then signed by himself,
om and witnessed by certain members of the court
ted und other individuals there present.
ew With the testimony already before the court,
:n*' the jury could have brought in an immedif"'*
ate verdict of guilty ; but it was deemed advvs- J
in(* able to present other evidences to shtyv still fur,m
ther the unmistakable guilt of every one who had- - j
er8 been punished, especially as it was to the interest
,118' of one or two persons, who were passing for hon1011
est and honorable men, to uphold the characters
vaa of their associates. The prisoner was found
,,rs guilty and sentenced to be hung. At 4 p. m., he
we was taken to the church, where, wjth penitent
er lips and on penitent knees, he made his final
iny confession, received the blessings of the priest,
and from th nee was taken to the spot wher?he
tf;d was to be hanged. His last request for himself
111 was that ho might be buried as well and as re.
spectable as the circumstances of his case would
' 1" admit. While standing under the tree, with
_ y the rope around his neck, he requested to be al- _ ,
a lowed to say a few words to those standing
the around.
I Ie beggWl o(those who were younger than ho
"<:e to take warningfrom his example, that even older
.ri" jrersons might profit by the warning presented
inkr in his case. They could see what gambling,
on. $wearjngf drinking and an ungovernable temper,
k with the worst of ev'rl associations, had brought
him to. He had run away from home at the age
of fourteen years, nnd would never see that
im" home again. With other remarks of like char1)08
acter he concluded, begging them to beware of
*r8 liquor, the pruning table and an ungovernable
1* temper. At half-past 4, p. m. the law was car'
ried into effect, using the aame tree and upon
^er the same spot where the first murderers were
or" hanged.
1 was talking with some of the Mexicans a day
1X8 since, when an old man remarked," Ah, sir, I
in5j have now lived fortv-nine years in these parts,
1 I nnd never before witnessed such a good example
as has been shown in the just and well-merited
"ll: punishment of these murderers. This frontier
'c line has wanted something ofthe kind for a long
time past Socorro is now more quiet than I have
ever known it previously; we can now sit in
,ro| the evening at the doors of our houses, and not
111 be obliged, as before, to retire with the sunlight,
"le bar our doors, and seek the chimney comer with
fear and trembling."
>ny The remarks of .the old man are just; many
"U8 that had rted the village are returning; the men
^ are busy in the fields, preparing and stocking
their lands for the spring crop; the children and \'<
** Kr.y? jirp as noisy is ever, ana ino wna noie* 01
>m> the rnncho song ore heard in the ((uiet moonlit
,n*' eve, leaving an impression on the mind of liaten>on
inp stampers, strange and peculiar to itself.
"cc Hut I have already made this fuitly letter too
"rc long, and until another opportunity offers, shall'
^ say, adios. VHM) JUSTICE.
1 he - r"*
I NOTICE.
ted r|lHK shnreholdersofthe Union Company, and
eh, J| also of the Union Potomac Company, are
so- notified that an election of Directors will take
hut place at the office of Messrs. Green A Clark, (in
the Lane end Tucker's building,) in Washington
|13t city, on the first Monday in May next,
k. X*T he Richmond Examiner pleaas insert
' three times, arid send bill to this office.
,lal April 7?3t.
tl,0 LGYPT * REVELATIONS.
FOUR .1RCILE0L0G1C.1L LECTURES,
>ro-1 (distivct raoM the pixor?ma.)
p"< i | i ni^ tne latest c^ypuan i-Mscovertes, win os ?
ast I commenced by Mr. GL1DDON, on Tuesday
rgje ' evening, 8lh April; and continuation Friday I lib,
,Ti. Tuesday 15th, and Friday 18th, at ODD FEL)
at LOW'S HALL, at 8 o'clock precisely.
p^v SrajccTB?See Programme; to be had with
' Tickets at the National, United States, and Wil'
' lard 'a Hotels; at Mr. Frank Taylor's bookstore,
1 and at the door.
,"1 Terms?Ticketsto the course,Gentlemen fl 50; ..
aw Ladies $1; Children and Pupils 75 cents; Single
inc ndmirsi >n 50 cent*; no half prie.e. .
^ PO,TFIVELY l-AVT ?XH BIT IONS!
"g< GLI DOON'S
'M' Transparent Panorama of the A'i/e, Egyptian Collect
' ry .y/ummies, Sfr.
ide, /~\N Mondays, Wednesday*, Thursday and 9ainy
y lurdays, at 8 o'clock; and on the afternoons of
er; Wednesdays and Saturdays at 3J o'clock. Doors
up- ?Pen Rn hour before,
ity, AT ODD FELLOWS HALL,
led Admission 25 cents; Children half price,
ivjI April 8-3t.
?i- Wm. HOWlAN D^
Import? r and Dealer tn Dry Goods, in
ifht CHtRI.ESTON, s. c.
for "W^"OULD call the attention of planters visiting
ntil * Charleston for their supplies, to his stock
viI. of Dry Goods, which is kept constantly full, and
t|ir> embraces a complete assortment for Tamilian and ' '
r ? plantation wear; and, in Dress Goods, from the
' low-priced, to the richest, latest, and most fash* v
PVl ionaole, \
'ns All Goods of Southern manufacture, ha will par
i to .ticularly keep.
i as No. 224, bend of King at., Charlaston
n"a OIXTY-ONE desirable lots, situated in the most
,i O flourishing parts of the city and suburbs, for
tl>e sale on the most accommodating terms. Apply
re- io M.TFIOMPSON, . *
ens Office one door west of Jackson Hall, P#nn.t
iere avenue. MerchJJi*^*
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