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VOLUME III NUMBER 20. YPSILANTI, (Mich,) WEDNESDAY JUNE 10, 1846. WHOLE NO. 1M CHAS. WOODRUFF, Editor asp Proprietor. TERMS. One Dollar and fifty cento, if paid in Advance; oth erwise Two Dollars will invariably be charged. RATES OP ADVERTISING. For one square, 14 lines or less one week, $0 50. " for subsequent insertions perWeek 25. "Uome, none ot that," replied the blusning gin, j to do bis Dest. nere .or, see, seek, said he J LETTER FROM HON. L. SEVERANCE. I I believe the right of conquest, is generally ac tor I cannot but return the compliment to you." I pointing to the ground. M this the dog took a cir-1 &ting fa reasons for refusing to vote Men and 1 knowledged but I never before heard of a country li was inueea a oeauuiui evening. ne moon cie until ne 6trucK me trai wen iuw rrowi served I vr-.. fc. w- House of Representatives, May 12, 1846 To the Editor of the National intelligencer. shone forth in all it splendor, and seemed to illumin- I to tell his master that he was on the track. ''Quit ate the most retired retreats of the western forests, i Rover, not so fast." said he to the dog as they beun POETRY. THE CONVICT SHIP. Morn on the waters! and, purple and bright. Bursts o:i the billows the flashing of light ! O'er 'he glad waves, like a child of the sun, See the tall vessel, goes gallantly on: Full to the breeze she unbosoms her sail. And her pennant streams onwuni, like hope in the gale The winds come around her, in murmur and song, And the surges rejoice, as they bear her a! ng I Upwards she poin-s to the golden-edged c ou Is, And the sailor sings gaily, aloft in the shrouds! Onward she glides, amid ripple and spray. Over the waters away. anJ awaj! Bright as the visions of youth, ere they part, Passing away, like a dream of the heart ! Who as the beautiful pageant sweeps by, Mnsic around her, and sunshine on high Pauses to think, amid flat! anJ glow, Oh! there be hearts that are breaking below ! Night on the waves! and the mcoa is on high, Hung, like a gem, on the brow of the sky ; Treading its depths, in the power ol her might. And turning the clouds, as they pass her, to light! Look to tue waters asleep on their breast, Seems not the ship like an is and of rest? Bright and alone in the shadowy main, Like the heart-cherish'd home on some desolate plain! Who as she smiles in the silvery ligh', Spreading her wings on the b jsoiu ol nuht, Alone on the deep as the the moon in the sky, A phantom of beauty! could deem, with a sigh, That so lovely a thing is the minsion of sin. And souls that are smitten lie bursting wiihir! Who. as he watches her silently gliding, Remembers that wave after wave is divijing Bosoms that sorrow imd guilt could not sever, Hearts thai are parted and broken for ever! Or deems that he waicries. atloat on the wave, The death-bed of hope, or the j oung spirits yravei T is thus with our life, while it passes along, Like a vessel at sea, amid sunshine and song! Gaily we giide, in the gaze of the world, With sireamers afloat, and with canvass unfurled; All gladness and glory to wandering eyes. Yet chartered by sorrow, and freighted With sighs! fading and false is the aspect ii wears, As the smiles are put on just to cover our tears. And the withefiug thought which the world tuMR know. Like heart-broken exiles, lie burning belw; While the vessel drives on to that desolate shore Where the dreams of our cluldt ood a:evanUhed and o'er. No sound was heard to disturb the stillness of the hour except the low murmur of the fair waters of the j Kalamazoo gliding along towards the mouth, inter- i rupted only now and then by some huge rock raising itself above the surface of the water. The frosts of November had brought the leaves to the ground, and the autumnal winds swept gently through the mazes of the forest. "Who would wish to exchange these, our rural j scenes, for all the wealth and fashion of the city life? deJ through the dark forest. It was indeed a strange thing to see one undertake to pursue a band like this, but Ihe thought of Mary nerved him on to the task. He often saw her in imagination, shrinking being acquired by successive and unvarying defeat yet such is the title Which Texas conveys to us, and which the President has ordered Gen. Taylor to the Rio Grande to maintain. The bill which passed the Horse yesterday sanctions his procee- Gentlemen-Being one of the fourteen member ofthe House who yesterday voted against the biii appropriating ten millions of dollars to be placed at ; ding, and endorses his manifesto of the cause of the disDosal of the President, to enable him tn mrrv ' the war. throwiner the odium on the Mexicans from the uplifted tomahawk, or burred thru' the forest j on the war agajnst Mexico Which he has commenced, I hich justly attaches to himself, to elude pursuit. But still he bounded over the ground and having been unable to obtain the floor tQ gJVJ j iave aovner objection to the bilk It virtually he knew not whither, keeping close to the dog. any reisons for my vote j ask favor of part of a coJ. j authorizes the President to make requsitions of mi "They cannot be far off," said he, as he proceeded J umn of your paper to expiail) t)lose reagong. j had j htia, to be marched beyond the limits ofthe United with more caution, and that moment a sound struck I no objection to vote any supplies necessary for the ' States, in violation of the Constitution his ear he could not be mistaken.it was the defying reJief of Q . a t T , fi , ,. , Amoa the enumerated Grievances which the I question the mode by which the Mexican department of Texas was converted into our Union, I do deny that General Taylor, since he advanced beyond the considering the distracted condition of Mexico; con sidering in how many hands the government has been when these spoliations Were committed; con- It would not be me to wish for an exchange, I assure . whoop of an Indian warrior, .on, cn lik-e the wind j the bjll as a papabe misstatement of the fact. I be- Presidents set forth against Mexico is her neglect you, Henry." he flew; until he could distinctly hear their infamous lieve lhe Mexicans upon the Rlo GrantP) have been j to pa.y claims for spoliations acknowledged to be chapter ni. gabble, yet he knew not what they said. As he drew acting in self-defence, and, if they have made a manly due. If this were cause of war, it would be the du- "There is indeed something interesting in the ro- j himself cautiously behind a large tree he could dis- rC6jstance to General Taylor, they are to be honored I ty of Congress to declare it, and not for the Presi mantic scenes of a retired life something so enchant- tinctly see the forms of six Indians sitting around a and appiai,def for doinT " Without now calling in ! dent to commence it without a declaration: but ing in the shady forests that tend to bind us to tnem, iarge fire in the gully below, not over ten rods dis but still, dear Henry, if the Indians should chose, all ! tant our happiness would be blighted, and in one short I Between him and her was a small stream, and just hour every brave spirit in our small neighborhood j Deyond ay Mr. Morton bound hand and foot. Mary j NueCes, has been either on the soil of the United ! sidering, too, that Santa Anamadea forced loan to would fall a victim to savage cruelty and barbarism, j had been permitted to remain unbound, and was sea- j Stales or on lhat of Texas. He has been, and was pay up some ofthe installments ofthe treaty, at a 'Heaven forbid!' cried Henry, in ecstacy, 'for he , teJ upon a og vvjtn head reclining, perhaps thinking j at the last accounts, in the Mexican department of time too when we were despoiling Mexico of one of that robs t.s of the noblest of all, Mary Morton, that , of him she ioved most uf au . or perhaps thinking of I Tamaulinas. and it is there on Mexican soil that blood ' her fairest provinces. I do not think it verv manlv or j one shall die; yet dear Mary, these are nought but the dark pro.spects of the future. At this moment i has h Rh.rl T. u? . nnt hppn rnmmpnrPA ! crenerous in us to commence hostilities because Mex- . idle fears, banish them trom you.' j one Gf thc Indians seated himself near her, and drew j 5y Mexico bjt by the presidentof theUnited States, ! ico, has failed to pay these claims from an empty j Perhaps so,' said the noble girl, 'but is reported hiuweIf menacingy cose to her. She shrunk from I without the authority of Congress, and without any i treasury; at least, while we, with a full treasury j that Black Hawk, thc celebrated Indian Chief, is try- , hlmhe raised his hatchet as if to strike, but the I necessity. It was not required by any sound policy, have neglected to pay our own citizens for French i ing to influence all the Indians against the whites, . of Qne who conimanded with authority, caused I and jt was totally forbidden bv the Constitution of ' snoilations for which we became responsible nearly and if so, Henry, our small band would fall as soon j hjm tQ and withdrew lo the fire and joined his the United States, by a regard lor justice, and by in- half a century ago, and whilst, too many of the as any; for their numbers are like the leaves of the companions. j ter national comity and good faith. States of our Union, enjoying profund peace, are re forest." Henry's first motive was to rush from concealment j it ,s vcry true that the Texan Congress resolved its j fusing to tax themselves to pay the interest en their I do not apprehend any danger, for they have al- j and rescue the maiden, but remembering that his j i,mjts up to the Rio Grande, and so conveyed it on j debts, and one or more actually repudiating them-, ways come freely among us, and your fears cannot , a)l was at stajiej he determined to wait, and if they I paper; but nothing is more clear than that they had When someone remarked to TaUevrand that Na- be true. Come Mary, let us walk to the house, for : 0ftered any violence to Mary, he would rush forward no more rj&ht to convey any country beyond the Nir- I poleon had been guilty of a crime in putting the Due you appear melancholy this evening. But still, you j and defend her to the last. Soon he could percive j eCes than they had to convey Nevyeon, Zacatecas j d'Enghein to death, the wily old politician remark- tnat tney were msKing preparanons. io nrwrc 101 . orpurango. They do not pretendv 1 believe, that I ed that "it was worse than a crime; it Was a blun night. " They bound the prisoners, appointed one of , the gute or Department of Texas origina!Iy extend- I der." Unless the President desires war, and looks their number to watch, laid themselves down and j ed beyond the fiicces, but they say thev have exten- 1 to the conquest of JMexico, I submit whether he has From the Michigan Telegraph. THE LOVER'S REVENGE. must banish these as idle fears. At this juncture a slight rustling among the leaves drew the attention of the lovers, and Kyaka, thc well known daughter of the Black Eag!e. chief of the Ot tawa tribe, stood before them. It was with some emotion that she told her tale, that her father was against the whites and would attack that neighbor hood the next night at midnight. "But Kyaka is a friend to the whites, and a friend to the white maid den." "Will not Kyaka thc maiden of the forests, walk to the house, for perhaps she is weary? The forests are dark does not the Indian maiden fear to be alone were soon lost in sleep from the cares of the day. Henry could see by the light of the fire that the watch was awake. He thought sometimes that he would rush from concealment and rescue the maiden, but the Indian would give the alarm and then all would be lost. ded the Texan Republic to that river by their victori- . not committed both a political crime and a blunder, ous arms;tbat they hold it by the same title that they and I will wait for an answer on the results of the hold Texas proper th? right of conquest, the right measure. L. SEVERANCE. of revolution. This I do not believe is true. As far as my information extends, every expedition which they sent to the valley of the Rio Grande, upon its Slowly passed away the hours, each moment see- j ,,pper or lower waters, was a complete failure-. The ming like an age. He often thought if he could be ( people on that river, who are nearly all Mexicans, Dead Letter Office. A Washington letter to the N. York Journal of Commerce says A recent brief inspection ot the mysteries "b'f the Dead Letter Office, shows that the business of that hranrli nf lh tlonarfmont in pnnstantlu iiwreastnfr. sure to hit the mark, he would try his luck with the Cver submitted to Texan authority, civil or military. Rft dollars per day on an average is the amount uu tti.u aiiuT.. ku. -ii - n - .o j Know His ail tnciuucu 07i iiauerin uie western un- : -.,.- j;0,.,j ; with no companion? too far distant. Soon, however he nereeived with - - ' --- hut it is actually ren- 'No, Kyaka fears no danger, she will be missed j pleasure that the Indan wasC0ming for water , resented in the Alexia Congress. Our revenue and must return to the camp of the Indians tn the j tQ thp brook that ay beUveen him and tbe Camp. j collection laws, too, as the President says in his Mes dark forest. ' "Now for the task, said he to himself, as he grasped page of yesterday, are extended over it. If so, there "Farwell," said Hen-y as the maiden turned to re- h b ar j. jjver that teJ asrainst the tree. I ia a 8tranrre confusion in our law?, for we have also of money discovered in letters. The sum taken out of letters one day recently was $250. In such a case, when the amount is large, & letter is addressed to the Post Master, at whose office the money waa mailed in these words : "Sir, there is in this office a letter containing property of value, written by at and addressed to at . The number of the letter on our register is . Do either of the parties reside in your town or vicin ity ? Please direct rour answer to "Dead Letter BY BVr.OJC BALLOC. CHAPIER tm It was early in'the Spring of 1827, that Mr. Mor- ' ton with his family emigrated to Michigan from the -State ot Vermont, tor . e pi p g : tlSM her steps. Her answer was a wave of the hand. ; It WM wjth a firm and steady hand that he plied the ' in force a law allowing drawback of duty oh goods in the West. Olten had h heard of these lair ra- j n bounded from thc,n,and was lost from view , ehaft to the fatal bow, and then an awful stillness imported from Europe or elsewhere, and carried over ries and oak forests that peculiarize the western ter- . snrroundin? thickets. rejgned. At length the Indian stooped to dip the land via St. Louis to Santa Fe (which is on a small ritories. 'Often had he listened with thrilling inter- j . hen am nQt bcfore that Henry thought of i wator from the brook.and then with a firm and stead- rivr Pmntvinrr into this side of the Rio. Grande. est to the daring deeds of some brave hunter, which ; . . rrimmn;on. whQ had sank to the ground upon ! nr.n.i hy n,,uPl (kP strinn-. Swift as lio-htnmo- flow Thie ,rt , Ja -,itivp nt that Santa i had been performed in that noble country, until at , he,. ta,e of Kyaka He raiscd her dooping that fatai arrow untli k niarked lhe victiin tor which Fe js in the United States a law, if I mistake ffice'" andname ' the addre88 of the letter in your last he resolved to emigrate thither, where he amv- ; form an(1 he,pe( her t0 thc house) where he stated ! jt was intcn;ed. Not a groan was uttered, but a not, signed by President Polk himself. Moreover, ed after a long and tedious route. After looking at & few wordg lheir bfief intcrview with the Indian j ow gp,ash ia the brook served to tell that the watch the Santa Fe traders have continued up to this time a considerable part of the territory, he made up his gjr J of the camp had fallen. j to pay impost duties to the Mexican Treasury for mind to settle in the western part, and finding a sit- ft wag wjth considerable emotion lhat the family j Soon was he by the prisoners, those fatal bands bo(h foreign and American goods thus carried over uation that suited him on the Kalamazoo, he built his hean and what CQlM they do? They were ; fc; frcm those fair hands, and thev were locked in a iand anr soid ,n Santa Fe. nut, ana soon, uy unu oi ..a.u .aUUI, ... n , u a dark fore!,t, surrounded by Indians. ineir nrst. , , embrace. Atr Spnaior Ronton was strictlv correct in sav- rnotive was to leave the country, but this they could j t4fiut iIary there is ,mich remaining yet to be done jng, two years ago that the Texan Congress had not do, for it was then almost winter. So they re- ! x0 noise upon our peril,-' he said, as the cords fell wrongfully include, on paper, parts of the Provinces an opening m the forests. Charles, his eldest son, was twenty years old William eighteen, and Mary, the only daughter, fourteen. solved lo prepare themselves, and in case ot an at- from the stronrr arms of Mr Morton. "This is no , rtmontg nf IVmalim. Coahnila. Chihuahua These, with his companion Mrs. Morton, constitu- j tack tQ defend themselves as well as possible: so they time for CXDianations. but vou and JMarv are free M M.k n A vrrv little attention to Geogranhv led his whole family. The country was then new. j ceaned up every old gun andali prepared for the an- j flv for VOur own safetv, and I will dispatch the re- and the historv of the operations of the emigrants Every thing seemed as nature had formed it, and ticipa(ed cotlfLlcU maining fiveJ M the United States to Texas, will show that they it was beautiful m the extreme. The tall torest They waU.hed that night, but no Indians came, j s0 never will I leave you,"' he replied, as a tear have no right whatever to any country west of the tree rose in majesty almost to the clouds. The deer j &nd began tQ thjnk w&g a fa,ge report sto,e hlg cheek a jg finishcd. j Nueces or North of Red River, having never brought bounded through the quiet groves, or gazed upon the , But Kyn amved tcUn lhem ghe ha( been migged j removed a ghort dlglance) and now for ft under their authority. They attempted to do it broad prair.es in perfect security, anndtedh,tShetd3eaS the night previous-had been accused of betraying the dreadful task. The Indians had stacked their several times, but always failed, the red man s home. Here e P"Hfj i them, and confessed the truth. Consequently they i arms against a tree, and to secure these was the first Their first movement was in 1836 soon after the haft at the bounding game ere eerec e e ru e j had determined to defer the attack, to wait for a fa-J object. This done, they advance with tomahawk in , Texan declaration of independence. An expedition wigwam, ana uc-re uC su,u, vorabie opportunity, and murder all at once. these rude children of thc forest, Mr. Morton could J . f , . , , . expect but few favors, The next Spring a family by the name of Brown moved in and settled kalf a mile from the Mortons. They had but two sons. Horace the oldest, was twenty one, Henry the youngest, eighteen years old, to dispatch the sleepers. They could have spared was sent to seize the custom-house and public prop them if they would, but revenge nerved them on. ! erty at Metamoros, but before it reached the Rio Spring came and all were so busily employed with j Strong was the arm with anger as they sank the Grande it was met and driven back by Santa Anna's work that the Indians were forgotten, hatchet deep into the skull ofthe two first. An aw- army, then advancing. After the battle of San Ja chapter iv, fui groan was all that escaped from them, but that cinto, in Eastern Texas, in the same year, I recollect It was on a dark night in the ensuing spring, that Was enough to rouse the sleepers, and with a horrid no movement upon the Rio Grande irstil 1839, when Mr. Morton was aroused from sleep bv the sound of . vdi Kev v,rmvi,ln.i tn ii, r u.,t v,n v.n,v, t , - - ,,f Email ..larmn.lin.r vtiiti.-.n ti T) nnl knnlcnmn vot h had a no- i .... - " I " of nenrv jjiu wtmmmmmmmm ,j f,-ntKtpns in thfi ar imninor room. He hotindml from ,,r,.-r-.r .,, . : d.,. ..-...n.-r, V " .... i - r. . - rMy.,,.. j i at . nj - - .k J,-..,.. l. With his friend Iar I r j o I v-1 ' 1 unu vi tuv, ntoitiu piuubLi x v l via wujlu pcuciiai-cu oo iai ao uuiuiiv in vvaijuiiaj aim Lino u i ill ojnii, i ant'i cai uj, nv ucopaco uiuli auu ble sou , a generous spin , an vi is nen j ar , bed and gragped his sword as the door burst open j remained unhurt, and with the fury of a demon he whose greatest boasted exploit consisted in its mas- regularity-, as indications of a grovelling spirit But a answer, and the Register number." When small sums are found, they are 6entto the post office where they were originally mailed, with instructions if the writer cannot be found, nor the person addressed, fin 40 days, to return it with the inclosure,accompanied with any information that may be obtained concer ning the parties. If no claimants are foundtbe mon ey at length goes into the United States Treasury. The most accurate registers are kept, so that when ever the owner can "prove property,"' he can "take it away." Piles of bank notes are stowed away in the iron chest. Sundry articles, gifts, ribands,book marks; and even photograpic likenesses in frame are among the dead deposits. These are thrown into a common mass. The miniature of a handsome youth thus drawn from thc sun is sent to Mias- , with a postage of nearly two dollars unpaid. Wr oman's Sphere. The celebrated Fontenelle said, that woman have one fibre mere in the hearty and a cell less in the brain, than men. Women, in the course of action, describe a smal ler circle than men, but the perfection of a circle consists not in its dimensions but in its correctness. There may be here and there a soaring female, who looks down with disdain upon the paltry affairs of Morton, had many a pleasant interview, Mary .Worton was indeed a beautiful girl. Her j and the tall form of an Indian warrior entered, but i advanced to Mr. Morton. He was unharmed. But terly retreat and escape into Texas, avoiding the pur- sound mind judges directly contrary. The larger the one blow from the sword of the stronrr man brought ! thev rrrasnod each tithnr with thn ftirv nf mqrhnpn. 1 smnrr as skillfully as Ypnnnhnn's taA t.huii- nnwitv. thp wider is the sweert it takes in. A sen- dark auburn hair fell m glossy ringlets upon a neck ; hlm tQ tne floor ag twQ mQre rushed in t0 his assis- j The Indian's superior strength gave mm the ad- sand Greeks did the armies of Persia. i sible woman loves to imitate that order, which is of snowy wnue, anu ner peneiraiuigevc jicciuij; nuui beneath the dark silken lashes, sparkled like a dia mond of the most brilliant hue. She had lived in re tirement 60ine time, and with joy did she witness the arrival of the Brown laraily into their neighbor hood. Vany a pleasant evening did Henry Brown spend with Mary Morton until he felt that he loved her, and well did he know that his love was reciprocated by her yet never had either of them spoken of love, but actions speaking louder than words told them that they were not mistaken. Often had she listened with much interest to him, as he tance, the first of w hich fell stunned with a heavy vantage, he hurled Mr. Morten with herculean I The next movement was the Santa Fe expedition . stamped on the whole creation of God. All the op blow, but others rushing in, they bound him and hur- j strength to the ground, and was about wrenching in 1843, when President Lamar sent three commis- orations of nature are uniform, even in their changes, ried him to the woods,and then returned for the rest, j his hatchet from his hand, when Henry seized a pis- j 6ioners, with an armed civil posse of three hundred J and regular in their infinite variety. Mary had been aroused by the noise, and was about tol from his belt and laid the Indian dead at his feet, j men or more, to organize the .Mexican settlements i As the dew lies longest and produces most fertility i on the upper waters of the Rio Grande, and bring j in the shade, so woman in the shade of domestic re making herescape,when she was siezed by the strong i And now all was accomplished arm of an Indian warrior. Her first impulse was to There lay the huge forms of five Indians in the ; them under Texan authority. These men were 6cream for aasistance, but seeing the hatchet raised j last agonies of death, and a few rods distant they treated as invaders, all captured and sent to the above her head ready lo strike, she desisted, and was i found the one in the stream a lifeless corpse. He i mines cf Mexico. Thus matters stood until the soon bound and placed by her father. lavas he had fallen, with his face downward, and the j summer of 1842, when Gen. Cos, or Gen. Woli, humble and retired often yield more benefits to socie- They returned for more but none were to be found, : fatal arrow had pierced his heart. j crossing the Nueces, advanced eastward into Texas I t, than the noisy and bustling of earth, whose very tirement, sheds around her path richer and more per manont blessings than man, who is more exposed to the glare and observation of public life. Thus the for Mrs. Morton on seeing her husband dragged from the room had escaped through the window, and Charles and William had jumped from the chamber of Mr. poured forth in manly eloquence the beautiful scenes oi me P4 uiu jiumieu . u.v cA.mnauug F.uo-, window and were hastening to the house pects of the future. And under these circumstances, BrQwn warfl tQem of ther d . . t . TT Y1 e . I It was not strange mat nenry mown was joreraosi in all her thoughts. Thus time rolled on until she had attained her seventeenth year, and still the sub ject of love was by them left to the darkest recesses of the mind. j. chapter II. "Will you walk out with me this evening, Mary?" Henry stated briefly how they had been saved, and as far as the river San Antonio. TheTexans hav light of unconcealed enjoyment deteriorates and par nothing remained now to be done but to find their , jng rallied a considerable force, he retreated, and ; cnes up the moral soil it flows over. way back to the settlement where they arrived about : a Texan army of seven or eight hundred, under one o'clock. All were astonished at taeir escape, Gen. Somerville, went in pursuit. They crossed as they had supposed they were lost. It was then i the Rio Grande at Laredo, and sacked the town. Henry Brown did not wait tor them, but seizing j and not before, that Mr. .torton offered Henry a com- , Gen Somerv ille, unable to restrain their rapacity, his gun, and a bow and quiver, with no companion pensation for the heroic deed. "You shall have any- , ordered a retreat, being entirely without funds vv itn but his faithful dog,he bounded in pursuit. On reach- i thing in my power, only name the gift." j which to pay for supplies ; but between five and ing the house of Mr. Morton, he found it no worse "I ask nothing, said he nobly." Murder. A horrid stench was lately perceived to proceed from a house in Newark) Nv Jv On en tering the buiiding the dead body of a woman, far gone into putrefaction, was fountk and on the bed was her husband, named Mohan, much exhausted by rum,hun- ihan he expected. There lay the forms of two Indi an warriors with the blood still oozing from their wounds, vet one was still alive. But with one blow said Henry, on entering the room where she sat por- i he despatched him, and he was soon numbered with mg over the pages o. Ancient History. 1 the dead. But she whom he loved best of all on earth 'Hold father," cried the blushing girl, "I must 1 Mier of which they got possession in the night, 'Yes, indeed I will,' she replied in the tender tones j was g0ne the prisoner of those reckless beings. give him a token too, for I am interested. My gift but were next day all captured by Gen. Ampudia, ot anection, "or it is tiresome in tne extreme w mu his mina was soon made up wnat course to taxe, away the sweet hours in reading on so pleasant an I and as he emerged from the house, he could have evening as the present." ; been heard to say "Revenge or death H It was in- "What a beautiful evenincr " Raid Marv. as thev l-rx .L i e J en me nouse deed quite dark, yet the moon gave a faint light as the clouds withdrew from before it. They had been fferand loner breathincr of an atmosphere 6o polluted. six hundred men refused to obey, elected a newi,,rasjm,nil.HHM the Thar nf Mm "Well, if you will not name the gift allow me to , leader, declared they could help themselves to what murdered his wife, 'of which crime he has confessed select for you." j lney wanted in an enemy's country, seized all thc ' h;mself guilty "Yes and I will honor the present." J boats they could find on thc river, burnt thoee they ! "Then I give to you the hand of Marv Morton." 1 thev did not want, and set off down the river to I Xew York ad Liverpool. We learn that the l'ost .uaeter general nas maue a conattionai arrange ment with E. K. Col-ins, Esq. of this city, for a line of J O UUt l-l u. viiij mi . a Hiucu U V u li. AUIUUUldi ; M the heart and hand both !" and marched off into the interior of Mexico as cap- -I nonor me gut, said Henry ,jveg some were confined in the castle of Perote Soon after, Mary Morton became the wife of Hen ry Brown. "Ye i i -- a V i.t. 1 a 11. - . id ujuccu ueauua , to taite a pieasant waits , Ir , . . - j on a fine evening with so fair a companion as Marv ! one weml7 half an hour' yt ID dLUrect!on r Morton." 1 how many in number, he could not tell; he resolved and some employed in paving or repairing the Mv tale is told, if it. has been interesting tn anv. streets m the city ot Mexico. 1 do not know wheth- it has accomplished the object for which it was in- erall of them have yet been liberated. This wa6 tended. And thus ends the romance of the Lovss's j in January, 1843, and was the lest Texaa- fttespt rEvEcGBi upon the Rio Grande, or oc any pcint INjHfc steamers to run between New Yoik and Liverpool. These in connection with the semi-weekly Cunarders will give to New York and Liverpool a steamer twice a week. fry The abolition party of Illinois have nominated Richard Eels for Governor acd Abraham Saattfc for Lieut Ge.-Dor.