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The Sumter banner. (Sumterville, S.C.) 1846-1855, May 10, 1853, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86053240/1853-05-10/ed-1/seq-3/

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n L WyR lnkv ar
Centsai tthe expiration of mil months,
at thb end of the year.
Vd iconUliVedu atil all arrearages
r '. ' 6 1 t. l jhe se at the option of the P orietor.
riisentiinserted tEViNTy.
.quare, (32 lineso si ,) for
"if that sum for eaoh subsequhnt
no be nrtked
S adyertidsoments or they will be published
discontinued, and charged
. -11DOLLAR per square for a single
rion.u iarterly and Monthly Advertise
OWni wvill be charged the same an a single In?
-rtoand seni-monthly the same as now ons
Il The-Uaiversal Yankee Nation.
FTrom-lthav'Senate--Report from the
Patej1~'ffice for the year 1851, we
gathier. ajfew f the titles of the appli
&nts fooriginality, as follows, to
Improvemernt in machines for assort
ing brooi corn, ditto in Candlesticks,
Quilting frames, Looms for weaving
sehmless bagss, Seed Planters, Printin.
PrMes,-Corn Shellers, Rotary Pumps,
Fire'Ai m,Grass Harvesters, Magnet
to Engines, Bridge Trusses, Coal
Stoves, Vices, Ox Yokes, Car Wheels,
Cariae Tops, Hubs and Axles,
Stering Apparstus, Brick Presses,
BookBacks, Nail Machines. Lard
Lamps, Power Looms, Ship lights,
Sprapeis, Sewing Machines, Shutters,
Sna. tch.Blocks, Plauhm Machines,
Saw 'Miils, Knitting Machines, Sad
Irons, Spring Hinges, Calculating
Machines; Peppermint Droppers, Trip
- Hammers, Climbing Poles, Bee
Hives, Ourtain Fasteners, Drilling
Machines, . Monumental Stones, Saw
Teeth,'Trunk Handles, Scythe Snathes,
Crrg Combs, Measuring Liquids,
Makig Br,'ck, Piano Fortes, Shoe
Nails, Sticking Pins on paper, Hull
ing. Rice, 13luting Rocks; Setting up
Ten Pius, Coffee Roasters, Straw Cut.
ters, Smut Machines, Spring Saddles,
Match Makers, Winnowing Machines,
1xploding Harpoon, Bedstead Fasten
era, Spark Arresters, Pumps and pro
cess of Producing Artificial Ice, O(m
nibis Steps, Boot Crimps, Loadinig
Fire Arms. Comb Cutters, Horse Col
lars, Sash Stoppers, Cane Squeezers,
Seed Planters, Rudders, Churns, Lan.
tergNAugurs, Wash Boards, Splitting
'or ,Cutting Rattan, Iron .Fences;
Spe acle Frames, Bread Cutters,
Hats, Lathes, Hooks and Eyes, Files,
Bropm Handles, Ulutton Coverers,
Lumber Groovers, Nut Crackers,
Cork Cutters, Molasses Gates, Fly
Traps, Machine for taking Ayes and
Noes, Cabbage Cutters, Cheese Press.
es, Violin's, Vessel Raisers, Cider Mills,
Sod Fence, Sword Canes, Shoe Striigs,
Butter Woikers, Letter Stamps, Baby
Jumpers; Tanning Hides, Rail Road
S*Itches, Gongs, Tailor's .Measures,
CaidleMtioks. Sdspenders. Spinning
Yarns,-Miing Paper, &c., &c.
he: above we take from a list in
hetient Report, which counts un
in tho wvhole enumeration, to the~ nani
ber of 8&20.-OChicago Journal.
-In the year 1708, when patriotic
* eeling, pervaded the country, and
whenthere werei several parties in
the field, Mr.. Fox, a young player,
who was more admired for his vocal
- than -histrionic powers, called on
molaing upon his friend, Mr. Hopkin.
'sonand after stating that tihe follow.
Ing-evening had been appointed for
his ubendit, and expressing a great
fear for the result, as not a single
box had been taken. begged his friend
to do something in his behalf. "If,"
said Fo6, "you will write me some
-patriotio verses to the tune of the
fullient' Mrch,' I feel sure of a
fulos.Several of the people about
the theatre have. atttempted' it, but
they have come to the conclusion that
it cannot be done: yet I think you may
*suceed.'' Mr.' Hopkinson retired to
his study, and in a short time wrote
*the -first verse and chorus, which was
submijtted' to Mrs. Hopkinson, whoi
sang them at a piano accompaniment,
and proved the measure to be comn
patible and in keeping. In this way
the second and other verses were writ.
ten, ;nd when Mr. Fox returned in
the evening, he received with delight
the song as it now stands.
The followving morning, small band.
bills amnounced that Mr. Fox would
sing a new patriotic song, etc. The1
theatre v'as crowded; the song was
sung and received with rapture; it was
repeated eight times, and again en
cored; and when sung the ninth time,
the whole audience stood up and join
ed in thoecho'rus. Night after night,
* "fail Columbia" cheered the visions of
the theatre, ad in a few days it was
the -universal song of the boys in
the streets, from one end of the city to
the other. Nor wvas the distiniguished
author of this truly national song-a
saong'whilch'rset the entire approbation
of all parties of the day-forgott en.
*The street in which he resided on
one occasion was crowded, "and "Hall
-Columbia" broke on the stillness of
*midnight from a hundred patrio.
tio voices.
Fire Persone Injured by a Mad
Cow.-Un S3unday afternoon, a mad
cow appeared in the street in Phila.
delphia, when a number of persons at.
tempted to seicure hier. She im~nedi
- ately rushed at them with great fury,
ibausing itijury to no less than flvo per
sons. -Daniel . Kilipile was severely
gored ir) thelower part of the abdo.
tep, while- anotaer man was taken
hore, severely hurt. A child was
* eb~~ cow in the eye, inflict.
iug -hujty that will cause the loss
of~ t A'inwith a child in arms,
was pC~o~clown, and botht hurt.
Another man,;in attenpting to lasso
hieoW h i , ws Weed s
hu~-t. .2~he~puiii~1was&usqnt
killed with revoIvers.
~The amnexed aliele which J
trom the New Yk Herldw
intersting especially to peii' a aiid'
their descendants:
"A statement appeared in the Re.
public, with reference to a .oontested
case in the P einsion Ollire, (fucting th.
cot ruction heretofore :placel ..up'i
tlb haw granting pen-zions td:doY
ad children of deceased soldiers.
The matter was not at all correctly
stated. aad as it is one of importane,
I give the following as the facts : The
law in question provides that in-case
of the death of the widow of a soldier,
then the pension shall revert to the de
ceased soldier's children. There the
law stops; but Secretary Thomas Ew
ing decided that 'ailthough the aot' 6f
Congress goes no further than to the'
children, te common law steps in and
carries to any other heirs. This decis
ion has governed the matter since.
Gov. McClellind, the present Secreta
ry of the Interior, ' bas, however, de
cided that this construction of the law
is wrong. If the Pension law had
passed previous to the enlistment and
service of the soldier, then it would
have formed a part of his emolument
for service, and as such would come
under the provisions of the common
law, like any other property, to the
extent of even being liable for his
debts. But it was a law passed after
the service had expired, and formed no
part of the contract for service. The
pension is simply a gratuity given by
Congress after the governmect had ful
filled all its agreement and duty to
wards the soldiers, and as such can on
ly be used to the extent the terms of
the act authorized, and wo further.
This cuts off a large number of claim
ants, but the decision is manifestly in
accordance with the law."
Gov. McClelland, the Secretary. of
the Interior, has asked the Attorney
Guneral for an opinion on the point of
law involved.
Ifag-staff at JefTerson Barracks, Mis
souri, having become decayed was or
dered to be taken down a few days
since, and, accordingly, a soldier of
Col. Bragg's battery, named Michail
McAnally. mounted to the cross-trees
and unshipped the top mast; from
some cause it became unmanageable,
and glided through the platform to the
ground. The man at the mast head
kept his post composedly, and give
timely warning below "to stond from
under." Most men with- a spar fifty
feet: long, shooting and rasping like an
arrow through their hands, with an in.
secure footing at a dizzy hiight, would
have "left the. -yard," and tumbled
from the platfoim. While the parity
below were removing the top-mast, to
the disifty and- -consternation o6hti
by otandurs;- he .main-mast with the
soldier at.ill.poised at the tmast-head,
swayed over, broke short oir at the
base, and plunged with a tremendous
crash to the ground. The soldier, in
the meantime, was seen to change iis
position as the mast went over, anid
cireling high through the air with
frightful velocity, he, with perfect self
possession, . adjusted hiimzself to clear
-the framework of thec cross-trees, and
as the mast neared the ground, he, ex
idently, with a measured leap, alighted
amidst his comrades. All were start
led with amazement, as much by the
intrepidity displayed as by the immi
aent peril it averted. The main-mast
was forty-cight feet high; the solditer
landed at fifty from its base.
Southern Central Agricultural Society
offered a premium of A Silver Pitcher,
of the value of $50, for the best essay
on Agricultural Education, at their
Fair of 1851--but no essay being
handed in, the offer was repeated, and
Mr. Edmund Ruffin who has contribu
ted so much to the advancement of
Scientiffie Agriculture, being at, the
time the guest of the Society, was re.
quested to write on some subject--en
titled to a premium--and at the
Fair of 1852, !is essay on Agricultur
al Education was presented with
five others. The Committee to whom
they were referred, have allotted the
premium to Mr. Rutlin, with the re
quest that as it is calculated to
do much good, the Society would
immediately have it published, which
has been done. We have received
a copy, but have not yet had time to
fully peruse it, but we have no doubt
that if the suggestions of this dis
t-iguished gentleman are follow
ed, that the Schools will be as
nseful and advantageous to the Ag~ri
culture of the country, as the West
Point Academy has been to the Mili
tary knowledge of the United States
.---laconu Telegraph.
NAVAt CLAws-The late acts of
Congress giving extra pay to those
who were ini the nauval service of the
United States during the war with
Mexico, embrace tall officers and sea
men of the navy; ofileers, non com
missoned officers, musicians and pri
vates of the marino corps, as also all
who were ini the revenue service, aind
it is bel:eved that the amount required
to liquidate claiurs ander these acts
will exceed three millions ofdollars.
The Mobile Advertiser records the
recent killing of a Mocassian Snake
of' the largest kind in the river near
the wharf, at the Bottom of St. Louis
st. Being landed it was found to mecas
ure 41 feet 2 inches in length; Its body
in the thickest part being nearly the
size of a man's wrist. Afteor he was
extinct its two fangs were extraeted,
and proved to be little short of half an
inch in lenigth. An ugly customer .to
he found amiong the ohipnino
'IafrIiWyfe 1852'Chesnut's -cavalry
vere:rel ned for several difys in the
suditbf Colurpbi., We frequentlv
M.1it o 'cMamnp, 2aving -ninny friends
amoUg-the captainid 'd . younger om.
eurk.a:14 .learnlng affer one of their
4ttiful drills, that the brigade was
toe rovi0ewed by Governor Hamil.
ton, we determined, to be present on
the oocasion'. .When the time came,
w:. rode to the ground selected for the
reviews in compan'y "with 'out friend
General Howard,, and took up. our
osition not far from the Governor,
that we migbt' msuriej the field, and
have a perfect. view of the brilliant
mnamzuvring. After executing a se
ries of . evolutions, the cavalry were
drawn up in a line, and their command
er, waving~his sword, Governor Ham
ilton a oped forward, leaving his
staff in thoir position. Whilst Ham.
ilton war sporting-hisabeaqtifbl bay
along the line, we chanced to turn, and
look towards his. staffi. Theaides de
camp were singularly fine looking, and
oMe of them, who was at least six feet
four inches in height, with a warlike
face, and a look as heroic as his soul,
Rfter making some jesting remark to a
brother aid, threw his elbow upon the
hip of his steed, and casting his right
leg over 'the animals - neck pre
pared 'himself, to all appearances,
for a quiet nap on horseback. Who
on earth, are you I we said half
doubting our eyesight. "What do
you say?" inquired General Howard.
"Who is that?" and we pointed to
the figure that was basking in the sun
shine. "'~'.y, that is Pierce Butler
a descene of the old hero, General
Andrew a ikens." Just then, Gen
eral Hamilton resumed his position,
and a moment afterwards the cav
alry forming in open order, came
charging down ion us ut a full
run, waving their falchions and hur
rahing. Our st.:ds began to caper;
for they were evidently under conside
rable apprehension of being deinolikh.
e'l, when thie column divided and pas.
sed t . the 'right and left.. As they
swept by. with the -speed of Arab: in
their flight, one of their beautiful ani
nals tripped and. fell, breaking his
neck instantly, and throwing his ri
der against the steed in front. There
was a cry among the staff-they rush
ed to revive the fallen -soldier who
was lying insensible on the ground
and amid the confusion that ensued,
we withdrew from the ground, and re
turned to our hotel.
We frequently met with Col. But
ler after this review. He was a mem
ber of the convention, but took no ac
tive part in .the proceedings. And af
ter the nullification conflict had rolled
away, we still met him about Colum
bia, And frequently at our ness-the
glorious "salt water"-of which his
brother, Judge Andrew Pickens Buit
ler, was a merry member. No two
brothers ever looked more unlike than
didPicken And'.PierceIlutler, An
arew wa nibot1 'btlie "mndium height,
bursting wih. talle and anecdjte, and
possessmng inre "'sunhine of the
breast," as Gray calls it,' than any mana
in all this world. Pierce Butler was very
tall, very martial in his look and bear
ing-every inch a ,warrior-but gent
erally. saturnimid and silent, or epe
shig his opinions~ with sententious bre
vity, and in the voice of a lion. We
had a good chance of seeing and know
ing him thorough!3', for after this peri
od we were in the first Florida cam
paign against the Seminole Indians,
with the "left wing," of which Butler
was 'one of thme dilieers, being Lieut.
Coloniel of the amunted Riflemen of
South Casolina, comm aanded by Col.
Rlobert II. Goodwyn. When the cam
paigni- was over-by the way he left us
at Tampay Ilay, and returned hoame by
way 6f Mobile-Butler quite popular;
and on the expiration of Governor No
ble's term, was elected clhe magis
trate of South Carolina. The life'of-a
Governor is too insignificant to re
quire any particular illustration, and
we shall.pass on to the Mexican war,
first stating, however, that on the con
clusion of his term of service as Gov
ernor, he was appointed by the Pres
ident one of tihe' Indian agents-of
the '"Cherookees, 'we believe-and
this office lhe continuaed to administer
until he was elected Colonel of the
Palmetto Regiment, when he hastened
to assume the command and march
for Mexico-Hobile Tribune.
Pass him around without Gloves.
We would hereby warn all Edi
torn, publishers, and Printers to be
careful and have not hinag to do with a
Printer (!)by the namw of Samuel II.
Sterling, as lao is a man void of the
leaist particle of honor, lie has been
guilty hf hany mnisdemeano(r, for
whih ehaclandetinely left at least
a dozen pliace.. We went security
for his apjpearanace about 18 months
agr>, and took him out of Spring Place
Jail, where he had been placed, being
mninu4g one hundred and fifty dollars.
No sooner was-he out than ho vamuos
ed the ranchme, and we have had the
debt to pay. IHe ranaway from At
laanta Geo., for taking a trifle of $15
from a friend of his, lHe next rana
way from Macon and went to Savana.
niah, wvhere we understand the crafi
gave him funds to carry him to Phila.
del phia.
The papers of Macon, Augusta,
Savannah, Philadelphia, and all others
"whereioever they may be dispersed
throughout the Globe,' will confer a
faivor by publishing- the above.--DaI
Ion Times.
A GREAT MA.-M. Joahn J. Nouarse
of Anmdover, a native of Lynn, aged
44, weighs three hundred and eighty
eiglit pounds. At the' age of 21 he
weighed bnit 140 pounds. He has a
good appetite, health and spirits.
An ox, 16 hands high, and weighing
3,500 lbs., has arrived at St. Louis
from Weston, Mo., en route' for the
New Yok Wold'W-Fai?
-Charilston, May 9, 1853.
. Therms no cange to - note, in, the,
market;' sales aontinue to b6-made at
pricesi-ranging at froi 8 34 to 10.5.8
ets. . -
Third .Couupaeshiona- Distriet.
The last Aecounts from the election
in this distri't for a merdber of Con
gress, though not 'ofloial, leaves no
doubt of the choice - of Col. L. M.
Kirr, of Orangeburg.
Puplic Meeting Called.
Tuz attenila'c of those Of our cit,
izens, interested in the establishment of
a Cemetery nearlthis town, is request
ed at the Court. louse 'on Thursday
evening next, at half past 7 o'clock,
to take into consideration the generous
offer, of our fellow-citizen, Major Wu.
IJAYSWORTH, of a tract of land near
the Corporation,- for that purpose.
Bishop of the Paioteastant Episcopal
On Friday last at the Convention
in Charleston, the Rev, TuoMAs F.
DAVIS, D. D., of Camilen, was elected
Bishop of the South Carolina diocese,
by a vote of forty lerical, and thirty
three lay votes. After the 10th
ballot, the Rev. C. J. P. SHAND, of
Columbia. withdrew. The Bishop
elect the Rev. 'T. F.- DAVIS, D. D.,
is a native of North Carolina, inl
which State he plrsued the practice of
law with- considerable succes. for a
number of* ears, before he entered
Holy orders- He has been for the
last six years -Rectoi of Grace Church
Camden, where .his attainments and
the zeal he has-manifested, have won
for him a'reputatlorioN'hich may be in
ferred by 6ie confidence placed in him
by his brothers' in the Convention.
The Weather.
After a* long spell of hot and
dry weather,- from which our plant.
ere have suffered terribly, very few -if
any of them having a fair stand of cot
toni, we were blest on Sunday last, with
a fine and poious shower wh'ch has
put a new,..and.j.yous face on all kinds
of vegetationatif we should not .won
d'P if lia MinN iri nd calls on
us ndxt weelc t puff a dish of- cucum
bers, Rasrrie.or perhans even a
Watermen.i-We shall see.
sosath Caroliena College.
At. a meeting of the trustees' of this
ine-titution, held in Columbia on Wed
nesday evenir g lnst, the following
changes were made in the much com
plained of Bursars department. The
Bursar is to be elected annually, and
have the use of the btuildings, garden,
and furnuiture attached to the Bursary,
and receive three doliars for each stu
dent, who boards with him, as a renu
meration for his obligation to keep a
good eating House.
The Faculty are authorized to li
cense pri vaite boarding ho.uses with
certain restrictions, and students will
be allownd to board at them, or at the
Bursary, on toe wvritten request of pa
rents or guardians. The terms of
board at the private boarding houses
to be left to agreement.
-Dlrsesrio OccURaENcE.-A difll
eulty occurred on NWednesday betweeni
two sons of Henry Siebiels, Esq., of,
Lexmngton District. The elder btruck
the younger -with the butt, end of a
whip, aind knocke~d him~a down. Thei
younger who had ai small pocket knife
in his hand upon getting up, struck at
the former, and inflicted a wound]
which proved fatal in a few hours.
B1ANK OF CHasa.-We are grati
tied that the entire capital stock of the i
Bank of Chester has bee~n subscribed,
*292,000 havinmg been taken in Chester
an~d Columbia, and *18,300 in thisa
city, being $10,000 more than the
chart er requires.-Oh arleston Courier.
-It will be seen from a short extract
in another column, that thme above
namied road is doing a fine business,
upon so much as is completed. In
Charleston we learned that many per.
sons thought the Legislature greon for
chartering the WV. & M. R. Road;
greener for allowing one of its terminii
to be at Wilmington; and greenest for
making an appropriation to it. 1:1 this,
we see an ac knowledgment of the im
portance of the road to us.- WiJ
*ningtorn Paper.
WasiuNorow NATIONAL. MoNUment.
---The contributions- in aid of this
monumeut, during April, amounted to
$2,193,43, including *50 from W. W.,
Corcoran, of Washington; *50 from the
"U. S. S'enate," u literary so~ciety at
Pottstown, montgomery county, Md.;
*1000 . from J. UT. Molett,' of Mobile;
*38.from Evansville, .reston county,
Va., *5 fiomn H.'L. Morfit, ofi~shW
ing tori,.and *171 from visitors to Mon.
ument Place. The expenduituree of <
the tmnrnth 'wer *8,25( P . .
d egi ito
pour the prp.tlctsjofthe plns1e
rnujnuarket. InMthe paa month:abtut
5,000 bbls. of rossin hve been brought a
,on .,the: road and landed -at our r
wharves by the stymer -Brothers and E
towrboate -a..s .roher
Yesterday ap Jhom Bans dl iv
ared to W. A Gwyer 69 barrels spir. m
its turpentine, which eime down the t
road from the- distilleries of L. Pea. I
ock, -6 Colluhiiibius 'couiy. ,hia lot .a
was tile first did tillation 'of the dessop, c
Ad the second lot of spirits brought
]own the road. t
In addition to this we learn the stes
ner .Brothers has carried over thirrde t
turpentine-distilleries, which are loea.
ted alonN the line of the road, render
ng facilties to those who get turpen- t
'ine,'and adaing to the industrial pur
wits of a portion of the State hitherto i
naocessible for want of i-oads t6trans- r
Dort produce upon. r
The first fruits of the r'ads.look a
'air. Let us hope summer * will but n
ripen and increase the supply.- Wil- a
Tint7on Herald. .I
Dol. Selleek, the editor of the Abbe. v
rille Banner, thus speaks of a Sabbath C
servioe in this institution:
"We attended divine service on
Sundayr. at half-past 3 o'clock, P. M., I
it the Lunatic Asylum; and must say C
a more melancholy sight we have nev- n
ar witnessed. Here were assembled
i number of unfortunate sons and t
laughters of Adam, whose intellectual
faculties were diseased upon almost a
3very matter, save their duty to visit a
the house'of God, and worship him in I
spirit and in truth. As their pastor n
proceeded in the exercises pertaining r
to his office, they seemed to regard him i
with peculiar affction. - We were
struck with the melancholy exhibited i
in the face of a female, and from the
ervency with which she sang, and her a
frequont sighs. we were under the in
pression that it was a religious melan
eholy preying upon her mind. We
found Dr. Parker, the resident physici
an and superintendent, at his post, and
disposed to give us all the informa- t
tion asked for. We trust that the
State will always cherish and foster
this noble institution." t
the decease, without issue, of a certain
Absolom Sharp,.late of Mississippi, a
very large fortune has fallen to hiN
brothers and sisters, or their %heirs,
who are supposed to reside in Wes. s
torn Pennsylvania. Besides pr6perty C
in Mississippi, the deceased left anes
tate in Louisiana, appraised at the i
sum of $70,000. His brothers- were t
John, Henry and Levi Sharp. f
Ta ARTESIAN WELL.--Tho Charles- t
ton Courier of yesterday, says:
"We,paid a visit on Saturday to the c
Artesian Well and were gratified to
learn frim Mahr:'Weldou tht he is
progressing rapidly,- having lttained 1
already a depth of 1,061 feet. He
showed us a Shark's tboth in finej
p reservation, which he had ~obtained
From a depth of 1010 feet. He is stillj
confident of ultimate snecess ,in. his.
searchl for water, and we sincerely
trust that his expectations will. soon t
be realized..
AcciDNTs ON~ 'HE S. C. RAI . R~oA. "
-On Saturday some murderous mis- t
arennt chan&ed the gate, five miles C
From Charleston, as the Hamburg r
train was on its way down-which
aused the engine to be thrown from '
the track, and injured the Engineer, a
Mfr. hail, so seriously, that his life ist
Jespaired of. No other injury result- r
ad except a detention of several hours 1
bo the passengers.-Columbia Bun t
A CUROUS RKIrC.-Dr. Craven, d
w-ho has just returned from a profess. r
onal tour in North Carolina, has i
brought with him a specimen of feath. t
ers and winding sheet, taken from the S
body of a corpse thought to be an In.
lian Girl. The body is in aperfect 3
itate of preservation; the flesh very t
;ough and free from taste or smell, ii
mad perfectly hard; the feathers were a
ised as outside covering; the bark can
lass was the second, and enveloped i
he deer-skins which covered the body. a
['he body whenm found, supposed to be a
n the same state as others found f
hortly anler the~ flood.
This specimen was received from
Dr. John D. McLean, of Lincoln
:ounty, N. C., a portion of the entire (
-eie was procured by his father, Dr. s
Wmn. MecI.ean, in Middle Tennessee, t
n the year 1800 or 1804, where it r
ras found in a sulpher cave.
The body was found in cane coffin g
withm the legs cut off at the knees, and c
>laced on the breast. Dr. Craven, t
rho has the specimen, has seen the s
ireater part of the shroud, andlinfor ms ii
is that there is a peculiarity in the c
'athers not yet classified by Ornithol- f
gists. The curious in such matters ,
~an see the specimens at the Doctor's a
stablishment, in Yorkville.-York- c
,ille Remedy. d
--Mr. John Kink. of the Clears pring.
listrict, was bitten on the wrist by a
log, a week or two ago. Several a
lays after, he was taken violently ill
rith lock-jaw. Dr. Macgill, of this
>lac, was called in who immediately
dministerod chloroform, and the a
round freely open, .applying an
imollient poultice, and continuing the i,
ahloroform with opium. In five hours'
mnder the treatment the spasms were a
rested, and Mr. King is now entirely
ecovered-Hagerstown Herald. h
['ho Governor, Executive Council, and tI
nany Senators and Representatives of
he Legislature of Massachusetts, have
ubscribed one day's pay to aid in the n1
omnletion of the National Moniument e
Ign a
oubttha the Onservative intere't4
f the cointe" i kt"n an alarn.d.
lut w1164 thd jfoliy shall be devj
ped hy nets afd fot mnrely by fows.
aper artiles,lve no doubt thiit-t
rill bepioved .4o be' 'emiIrtly cau
ous find. priudent, though tending-to
rari 1an exclusion of fore i interests
nd -intrfIreneitlie a i . ir tbis
Ad to' be Cental Amerian..ques.
on and the Clayton-Bulwer treaty, it
i not to be believed that tlke, .r,
ike.any rash course. That wise and
idicious treaty will stand, and the ob.
.ctions to it will be found to be nuga.
>ry. As to the Honduras matter, It
i now concluded. that Greytown,
iough she mayl .be.hao4n...riginal
ght to the territory, has obtained a
ght by a peacefit p6ssession of it for
century. But this Government does
ot admit her right to theBay Islands,
s dependencies upon the- Belize., I
arn, however, from the best soarces,
iat upon the r6mo'strance of tiis Go.
ernment against the British occupan.
r of the Bay Islands, that Government
ill abandon .it. The Musquito Pro
-etorate they have already abandoned
is difficult to see how any difficulty
3n grow out -of the Central Ametican
latter, unless it be in regard 'to the
isposition to be made of the 'rt and
)wn of S'6n Juaj.
A's t6 this question, I happen to. know.
iat the adminiistration have not given
ny encouragement to a plan now on
>ot, for .Americanising the whole
fusquito Territory, extending 180
iiles on the coast. The territory has
een purchased of the Mosquit King
y an American Com'pany, asd they
re.about to take possession-of it, and
stituite for it a constitution. and laws.
L Northern Senator of the - United
'tates, is eoneerned in the measaieand
rill soon proeeed to San Juang as the
iycurgus of the new State. The Com
any can protect themselves as- they
ay, from every local aggression, but,
hey wish the countenance and aid' of
he United States Government, which
vill not at present be alordedh- In
his matter, there is no speck of war.
As to Mexico, you will see- that, the
7nion of this morning, diselaiin tie
>urpose of justifying the- rasts act of
governor Lane, of New Meiico.
hat matter of the disputed boundary,
vill be sdttled by a new joint commis.
ion or by.arbitration, such as the treaty
f Guadaloupe provides for.
The fishery question is already in a
sir train of adjustment, so much so,
hat the Canadian authorities are con
ident of acquiring, as an equivalent for
Iritish concessions, a reciprocity of
rade. There is, therefore, no real and
mminent danger of a war with Mexi
o or with England.
Col. McCall resigned, recently, the
ost of InspectorGenera of the U,:S.
rmy, on account of his health.
Imong the applicants for it are, as 1
Darn, Col. May, and General Sumner,
nd several other distinguished officers.
'he post must be given to an offieer
elected from the line. The pay is that
fa Colonel, with . perquisites and
ravelling expenses. It is considered,
the Army, as a creditable and desir
ble post. It throws an ufficer out of
tie line, for the present, but not in case
f a war, when new regiments will be
The Gardiner ease is coming to
rards a conclusion, and something will
opend upon the character of the let
urs of D. C. Gardiner, which are to be
ead to the Court to-morrow. These
atters were procured in Mexico from
tie persons to whom they were ad.
ressed, by Mr. Hay's Commission.
'he hand writing was proved on Fri
sy, by Col. Thomas, of the U. S. Ar.
iy. Still, it is doubtful whether the
idictment for perjury can be main.
sined, though the claim-its'elf may be
The foreign appointments are not
et announced. Not only the expec.
ints, but the wi >le country take an
iterest in them, and especially in. the
ppointmnent fur the mission to France..
he telegraph communication, which I
oticed in y our paper yesterday,- of the
ppoitrent of Mr. Dix to that mis
Lon was premature. But still his ap
ointment may have been determined
The following from the. Detroit
Michigan) Free Press, is the most
ensible article we have met in a Nor.
crn .paper on the subject for ma
y a day:
Afo.ToWxsTe AND SI.AvaR.-TheC
uestion of slavery is one that lies so
ampletely out of-the jurisdiction of
tie North; is one which. the South is
a Imch better qualified to decide upon;
one which, as a northern man, we
ansider ourselves pledged by our
>refathers not to interfero with, that
re should feel like a knave, as well
s act like a fool, if we became an ab
litionist, or disseminated abolition
octrines. The worst enemy, even to
ie negro, are the abolitionists. They
ave put off emancipation indefinite
r. Even the National Era, the aboli.
on organ at Washington, begins to
dmit that northern agitation is not
ie best thing for the Africans.
PoBT OFFJOR WIT.-We occasion.
thy receive unique specimens from
inec Sam's officers. 'The followig
from a western P. M.
Mr. Editor: I think that it would be
good idy to stop this paper, for
io subscriber is gene to Texas, or
all, or some other seaport town, and
is'not customary to follow them to
sose parts. So please stop kt
gg- if you would enjoy your
heals, be good natured, An angry mnan
mn't tenl whether hief~. eating boiled
abbne or stewed umbrellas.
Chureh. 1 r
TAd rin p e.P.3.I1u
pr te
livered by atoUe
viewed sn fAe
entpo i bredhrp
toPqnity and p
The Communion ras
ister' to a very r
vout participant's, .tC
BOone, Mssiiery
sisted bythe Rev..
clergyaen found presens
sentatives from twenty or t p
Several questions came to
disputed votesl and were all sttew
harmouiously. 'The formrne o.
tary, the Rev. C. Wallaee, and his as
uistant,'the Rev. E. A. Wagge y
unarImbously reelected.
A Committee was a I t -
devise'aplan for ite tiid , Otlti 0
Bishop, so as to free him roIS "xi""
ochial labors, and o
'nted for theelectionof
Coiventioin adjourned .
five o'?clck, -to mbet'at ten t m n
Naw Man1iw AvFAiuq. "*
Washington correspondent oft
York Herald,.undEr date o.f ar'
day, telegraphs to that pIper the l.4
lowimg: .... -
"The.article in yestere* d'?jUiow
upon Gov. Lane's. movement in Medi
co, and which has been noticed in the
New York and other papers ,s undica
ting that the administration-,,ha4idt
disapproved of his proceedinge idoe
not,.we have the best reason t 7know,
express in any Way tli opiniPn or
the-govemmen; and in piof of'ttis,
it viill be ieen. that early nixt wek a
new Governor will be 'appointed for
that territhfy, tiie o nduct of 'G6ver.
nor hane being considered so ill aA
vised as to-render-. his .immediater
mofal necessary. The refusal o04
officers of' the arniy to join in the. cou
dletaftmetA.with. tho filtappr4yatgg
.the drsientb So' fWr a~r, Blat
lett'i iitial- po ii eeneerne i, it is
known that tie-presentisahinisttIo
does not reardit &vibly, aii t6
this extent,. tlierefbre;- eadorses- Mr.
Gray's refusal' ij aequiesenes1n-t.; '
is not howevem so- el~eir ati Mr.
Gray's subseqpent cents rrntiug
the boundary was ieepig.rkh- his
refusal to agree wjtb teini6 11'
.a en A OP .
Mr. Bartlett's line wogul ' be ca.
ried acsiross. In iglier words, , 2Mr.
Grty'sa'ractice'.idoes uot agree with".
his 'thepry.' The whole mattcr ulas'
been ab cornplicated that .it .wilt ptp..
bably require to be adjusted by diplo.
matlo negotiations.- Ia any eventrth.
Governor of the territory-. zwill .no.
.be permitted to interfere. Under-tho'
treaty, he has nothing :to do witha
adjusting thes boundary;;nor- iajt po
temnplated to ipyesti him itli$pp
ens foreign to his legltirpiteidotes;' t.
is, a question toble r.ttled . the' t=69
governments, -noy by-the Goeror~5u fo
a territory.. In .this enzie.sion U
Is due to .the . admiaistration tIbat it
should be understod doe gnQt rip.
cognise the~ necpase of .having arg
organ here or elseybere., It is -but
justice to the Uuion, also, .toetate tbpt
the administration is not responsibleIbor
its views; nor is iti probable'ijoabered
itor desires a -contrary .impressieg.
should prevail. Its article 'on Gotw
nor Lane did not, unqu'eslinunabi
speak the sentinsents of the Presiderit."
TAKEN UP-O~tdyn e
a negro man was captured in tbstowui
who turns out to'lbe Jim, h}~ve ot'
the late Mrs. Cuninga,pt -
yHull, Lancasar District. sMrs
Cunningamz,. somes eight.-monthni ag'o
was found dead, hungmng to a peneh
tree in her. gitrden.-.The ?circum.
stances were sneh as "toblead 't)
conclusion that Jim anid his avife *e'ir
concerned in her death. -Jirn - ran
away, and has lain out ub titiie
Hie was taken from Miarlborough- Jail
on Sunday last, and carried backto'
stand his trial.-Chieratw Gazette.
The following appointments have
been determined upon at a recent
Cabinet meeting:. Mr. Beeleneof Penen-'
sylvania, to be Secretary -of the *Legg 4
tion to Central Amnericag..-ir.<liui.
bard of Maine, (ExGovertfor.), -tn '
sul to Rio do Janerio; Mri- tagelfr
New York, to be Consul to Talcahuana-.
Mr. Dillaye, of New York, to be '
Charge de Aflaires to Brussels.
A Hann CAsE.-The Detroit Free
Press reports the late U. S.: Collector
at Sandusky, Ohio, as having ihseond~
ed with *19,000 of the Pubio Money~
and his Deputy's Wife and'(IAldren
leaving his owni wife and thlre-.or fpu
children behind.
CAUTON.-We deon a-4&a uty to~
caution them against s bplg 4e..
names and money to, paerq. purpnt~
Ing to be for the support of- churthq&
and charitable, objects, which At
made the means of raising the wind, b~'
charlatans and impostod. Sevsral of
these gentry have lately been tra .,
pousing about onr Sta a~ nd mnpy u~
our benevolept C i ens e ~e. in
posed upon.
Savan~t S3WNT~1eH.-4Ohr $Ade
sen. the colored itn enie
o~nr; afMN O&apyi1lg -

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