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Hannibal journal. (Hannibal, Mo.) 1852-1853, June 23, 1853, Image 1

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y ni i d r i o y i n ! .- -11 , ,;,-
TEIIMS:-One ' Dollar
'NEW SERIES:'
"'.'!' ""."Attorney at Law.
TTAVrNC. located nt HANNIBAL, Missouri, will J
-S,.a. practice m I lie couils ol Die counties of Marion,
Kails,, pike, Montgomery, Warren, Lincoln, and St.
Chnilej. . ... '.
( Ddice in Collins' Jfcw Building,' corner of Main and
J ,.; y..BmlS:.,, , , , j tv1y.
STATE OP MIsnDKI.
sOUKT. ) ,u
i.w, ss r
' Covkty or Rai
7m the Circuit Court . March Term, ifi."3.
A3. ii f ,i, . , ; . . i .
April f,
1853.
James" H. Hawkins, TlainliiT.
-fcmsPlaintiOV ) ". ' ' 1
,-.,,, -,.-u '- t Attachment."
.wktns, Defendant. ) -
)
Areuhts C. Hawkin
TVTOW lit this day tomes (lie said Plaintiff, by his
A l-AHWKi-jr; Srtif it fp""'3rfng te tlie Court, that ttfe
id Defendant, Arniliu C Hawkins, is not a resident
of In Plate of iWisViitti.1- rt motion of said Plaintiff,
it ii ordered by I lie Court that the said Defendant be
notified itial a civil action by At'eehment, ha be-n
commented affainst hnn by the said PlaintifT, for the
um ol one tnoiisaiul two (tinlrea anil twelve dollari
and levefity-fiv cents, nllrgrd to be due tJ said Plain
tiff from Ivie said UclendBiit, on book account, and that
the dirVtofs fcf ifald- Dcfrtirfuitt !;ava brcn gnmKfheed
on acaotint of the same, and that nr. less tie be tnd ap,
riear at the next terra of laid Court, which will be be-'
cun and held at the Court House, in the Town of New
London, within and for said County of Kalli, on the
fourth Monday of August next, and on or before the
third day theveof answer said action, thesame will be
taken against him as confessed, and judgment entered
accordingly and it is lurtlier ordered by the Court that
copy of this order be published according to Law. 1
ANDERSON &. LANCASTER, All'yi forlTrT.
A true Cory Teste:' "
- fAML K. CALDWELL, Clerk.
. May 19, lP53--(8w-w)
J. LONG & BROTHER,
(srcrssoRs to n. i.ono.)
Wholesale Candy II o u s e,
Off Hill alreet, Hannibal, Mo., (Oppoiite J. A.
Inslae &. Co.)
Where Ihey kexp constantly on hand a large assort
ment of CAi UIKS of their own Mamifaclcne, and of
anperior quality to any made in the Western country.
- They hope to retain the patronage ol" Ihe Old Deal
er! in the Establishment, and also to make many new
oaei.
P. 8. All orders accompanied with t remittance,
will be punctually attended to.
(myS'SM) J. LONG & BROTHER.
-JSTftiFresh Arrlral of
FALL GOODS.
'flie first of the season just received by
llAWto AKiYISl KUALJ.
We are pleased to announce to our friends,
, customers, und the jniLlic genertilly, that we
re just opening one of the largest, nnd most
beautiful stocks of goods, direct from the East
ern Cities, overwrought to this market, to which
we vtry rmpertfully cull your attention.
' fW atock. in a few days, will be complete,
eoniiBting of Tii'L- pi;i, c,m, ,.,i vv.Tf.t,
cloths; Bl'k and fancy enssnneres and salinels;
worsted ailk and satin vestings, bl'k and col'd;
jeans and tweeds; blankets and blanket coats;
red, yellow, green, blue, and white flannels;
spotted do; table towels and bird's eye diapers;
Russia; huckaback, and Scotch diapers; Extra
bl'k and bro. table linens and cloths; crashes ar.d
napkins.
Splendid ossorimcnt of ladies dress goods;
plain'nnd fig'd bl'k alpacas;, plain, changeable
and lig'd do; plain Kngli.-h and French merinos;
fig'd du; beautiful patterns of all wool delaines;
plain do; rich ti'd und plain brocade silks
bl'k and fancy colors; pluin, changeable and fan
cy lined silk.s Bnlisli, French and American
prints; brow n and bl'k mualins, all grades; do
do sheeting; Beautiful French piano and table
covers;' do double damask do do do; plain and
barred swiss muslins; plain and barred jaconets
and cambrics; while and col'd tarlctons; white
. and col'd crapes and crape leisse; Green Herage;
bl'k lace veils; demi do; fancy col'd do, bl'k
white and col'd Lid gloves, for ladies and genls;
Ladies silk gloves lid l'mUli); bl'k net mitts,
everv descrintion; silk, woollen and cotton ho
siery. A large and beautiful lot of bonnet,
i y talfita, and satin Ribbons, together with a great
' variety of notions to which the attention of the
LADIES is solicited. Ladiea, Misses and
Children's gnat, calf and kip shoes. Fine last
ing and kid gaiters and hall-gaiters. Hoots,
buskins and slippers. Men's and boy's boots
and shoes of every quality.
Glass and Queensware, Groceries 8ic., all of
which we are offering Vtry low, and will try to
make it to your interest to trade with us. Give
us a call before purchasing. 'Tis a pleasure,
, and not a task, to show goods.
Yours respect fully,
HAWES & ARMSTRONG.
1833
1833
S. LEE &. SON,
Clrocris nnil lit aSfis In l.fnior,
BOrH I'OItEIGN AKD DOMESTIC,
, Wil li CAT 0'ltN!:lt,
bien of tho Uiaud tuienial "lack Rooater,
B .. . . . . .-, r:. . J Vj i
Alain Mrtvl, i.orntr oj mis mrtn,
II AN MBA L,' MO.
WE would call Hie attention of our patrons to the
fact Ihat the year 1W2 has cli.-ed, and that the
tiroe-approved custom of commercial transactions ia,
to co tkt account! of the Old Year, at as early a pe
riod in the New Year, as practicable. Will our pat
rons bear tins in mind, and act raoMrrtv upon this
sureestion? . , ,
VVt give below, for the benefit of our old customers,
and alao for that of as many new ones as feel dupoaed,
to deal with us, a list or our BRANDIES and LIQ
ITOH8 Give us a hearirg, anl be your own judge:
200 BBI-8. RECTIFIED WHISKY, Black ilooter
M n, a nr.n BOURBON, imported froia first hands
Brand
; .mill Kainliick."
60 BBL8. MAR NOLI A WHISKEY, A. No. 1.
200 BBLS. CIDKK VINK.tJAR.
MUMMES, It ISK jISD GIN.
Utaril Ui'y, Jamaica Uum,
U. P. Vin'd do, haata Crux do,
Bas'audo, New England do.
Morceau do, Tenrh Brandy,
A .Saienelle do. Mideii a W lne.
"Jo
n... u;,,,. . hherrv
'Nalacado Holland Oin,
All of which we will sell at wholesale or retail,
cheaper than St. Louis prices, for CASH !
ianlO'53-tf.
T Paris Mercury capy.
ADMIN tSTU ATOll'S NOTICE.
fOTICE is hereby givea that the iindereiRiied ad-
XV miui.trator ha. "' '''
of WILLIAM T. DL'BOIS, deceased, bearing
,,.. iss 1
uv.. .i :. . i j. ..i.t.
All persons bbvihk .K,.... ... v,
..:.1a ia !iliit UihiIi for allnwance, within one year
fiora the date-of said lot leu, or lln-y may he precluded
from any benefit of said est ate, and il such claims are
tot exhibited w ithin three years ihey will be forever
hrd FKK.NCH (JLARCIICK. F.x'r of
""' . W1LUA.M T. DUBOIS, det'd.
7ne 9th, lj3.-(wt)
.4 Ii 7'," ,' ' ' : ' T- - - - . . ' .. - v;-.- w ; . .: ... ., v .,.
il paid linAuranccif not
I.,: rUliUSUED DY O.
HANNIB
THE J10V Til IT BITIED THE BILL OFF THE
B10II. BRIUCE. .
; t 1 1 a .
In the heart of Louisiana,
Dwelt a planter bold and true,
Mid tha venlaut, sweat savannah,
By the rolling, dark bayou. ,
Ever in the forest lonely, ' ' '
Eve and morning, night and noon,
Untried he the fox and squirrel,
Or the 'pos.iom and raccoon.
Though be was a modern Nimrod,
Yet ha bora no hunter's name,
For his mother's heart bad always,
Burned with poetic flame.
"A'iMcior' are still "potta,"
But a name might make him one,
So she called him Laratheta
By that name he fit aad won.
Long had Lara roamed the wildwood,
Dread of e'en the eat'mouot big
Dread too oft r straying ehickens,
Or a neighbor's errant pig
Till he spied, bene.it h a holly,
Standing on a moss-grown bank,
A drar maid, beneath whose glances,
All his heart wilhin him tank.
Long he stood and gazed upon her,
While she, like a timid fawn,
uazeu up first at Larathela,
Gazed down next upon Ihe lawn.
When at length, with ardent longing,
Spoke he in the wildwood dark, .
She, as fearing some deep wronging,
Ran as ne'er did "Culty Sark."
Straight to her papa's plantation,
Made she for tbe bayou bridge,
Veiling like the whole Creek nation,
As she eroised the nearest ridge.
Swift be followed, and imploring ;
"Would she for a dioment stop ?"
Hark! what meant that awful roaring
As he reached the bridge's top?
Gives him pause, yet ere consider-
Ation once could cross his mind,
Comes a bull with turted heal down,
And his tail erect behind,
Making straight at Laratheta,
Bellowing like a very curse
E'en hud Lara's name been Peter,
Could the bull have acted worse ?
' fcpeaVs'orlirihe "Dark Yzoo,'
What could Lnra do but go it,
Notwithstanding the bull's "boo?"
So, without a single thinking,
Headlong at the bull he goes
Almost meets him quicK as winking
Falling 'neath the bullock's nose.
As the bull went plunging over
'Gainst the bridge's tott'ring rail,
Laratheta rose, ami gazing
In the bayou, saw his tail:
Then lie ran on alter Pha-be,
(By the way, that was the name
Of the nymph who 'neath the holly
First had roused his passion's flame.)
She was on her father's bosom,
Clinging close unto his breast,
Caring naught not for Laratheta,
I.onj as there she could but rest.
Laratheta heeded not her,
B'lt spoke out with accents grim:
'Sir, your bull is in the water,
And 'twas I that buck'd at him."
Q iick the farmer stretched his hand foith,
Laratheta's palm to catch,
And he spoke out: '-Phajbe, stand foitb!
This young man is sure your match.
Take my bull rem out ihe water
'Twas my favorite bull, Ihe "Midge!"
And ihe man shall hare my daughter
Who did buck him off the firings t"
The
yearly Quaker Meetini: in New
York ended a week ago. The broad-brims,
after bringing a week's rain upon us, as
usual, have gone back to their farms and
meeting houses the conseqnence ot winch
is that we are now enjoying hue weather.
It is a reuii.rkuble fact in natural history,
that when the Quakers come to New York
it always rains ; but, whether the rain be
caused by the Quakers, or the Quakers by
the rain, is more than we know. We only
know that the two events come together,
invariably, and we should like to hear some
rational explanation of the mystery. It is
only two or three year since they changed
their time ot meeting Irom tha tirst to me
third week in May, but tha rainy weather
always awaits their arrival, nevertheless.
Brother Jonathan.
BaCrAjrtLllttl XIQUXtt.
The 1,000 left by Dr. Franklin to the city
of Boston, to be let at interest to young married
artizans.in sums not exceeding JUJU sterling,
now amounts to 55.280 55. Franklin estima-
ted that it would reacliasi.ou inonenunurea
lyears, but owing to lossoa, it w ill probablv reach
(only $400,000. One provision of tha will was
j that when the fund should amount to $581,610,
half a million of dollars should be appropriated
i tn nnt.lin umrk. which should be iudced to bo
of the most general utility to the inhabitants of
Boston. The loans are now hardly applied for
at all. and it is proposed that tha fund be depos-
ited in ins ftl.usaeliuseua uospuai Lino insu
rance Company, and iu the Savings Bank of
Boston.
. . .. . l .. . i w :f t
The followiiiir retohiiion was adopted at the
"Unitarian Conference" lately held at St. Louis:
"ltesolved, That we regard Jesus l ltrist not
u,. as a mere Inspired man, but as the son of Goo
date 1 the messenger of the Father to men, miraculous.
ilvsent the mediator between God and man
.ml r . ...... u. ...i..... .1
... redeemer nt tne worm; aim uiuv vth rrgnru
the miracles of tho New Testament as facts on
which thoGospcl n based.
Why wasTTu7 l.ir.g'iage of the ancient Ger
mans not wholesome to some persons? It was
Teutonic (too tonie)
- paid, within Six Montk,
CLEMENS, ON IIILt, STHBBT. KEAIt
AL, MO.," THURSDAY MORNING. J UNE 23,
NAPOLEON'S TOMB
The foiiowiuir desctintion of this nifispnt
state of the tomb of the Emperor, will not
uo wiiuoui - interest: uuriug the twelve
yeitM that the construction of the tomb of
the Emperor was In cotemplation, a varie
ty of plaus had been considered, and - ma
ny of ihnm, alter having been commenced,
were afterwards abandoned as not ln.inr
suited to the purpose intended. The crvpt
which was (iret formed was found not to bo
sufficiently large and deep, and the enlarg
ment of it required considerable, precau-
uuui in oruer not to endanger ihe solidly
of the dome. The circular portico limiting
me ipuce, me centre ot which was to be
occupied bv the sarcophagus, had in tha
first place been conceived without any spe
cial ornamentation, and was intended to be
remarkable for its extreme simplicity. It
was then thought that this construction
being of suoh a vast extent, ought to be
ornamented with bas-reliefs representing
the civil acts of the EmDeror: it was Alan
decided that the pillars supporting the cir-
cuiar emaoiaiure suouiu be ornamented
with the representation of different victo
ries. The sarcophagus, which is formed of
porphyry, brought from Korchoka, in Fin
land, is of an imposing and severe form.
and is completely finished. and bears a most
extraordinary polish. It is four yards long
by two wide. It is lined inside with Cor
sican granite, in order that, lying in Iris
coffin, the illustrious deceased" may, as ii
were, repose on materials brought from
his native soil. The tomb is raised on a
foundation of granite from the Vosses.
The cover, which is suppoited by wood
work, is brought as near as possible to the
sarcophagus, and has only to be pushed on
nonzoniany in order to cover it. On en
tering the church from the south door, on
the Pal ace Vauban, the Dome de Mansard
is seen at one cjup dc'ail. In approaching
nearer is seen the crypt, surrounded with a
rather massive balustrade. From the midst
of marbles of extreme whitenuss, stands up
in bold relief the satcopliagu?, reposing on
pavement oi mosaics ol extreme rich-
ness.
Beyond the crypt rises the lush altar.
this part of the decorations is composed of
colored marbles, which have the most su
perb effect. The altar is surmounted by a
statue o I our Savior on the cross, sculptured
by M. Trhpuetn. Semi-circular staircases,
turning to 'ke right and left, lead to the
door of another staircase, which leads di
rectly to the crypt. This part of the
monument, which is conceived in grand
proportions, is turned towards the nave of
the church. On the sides of the door,
whic'i is in bronze, stand two figures of old
men, composed as caryatides, and by which
it is intended to personify in some degree
the military and civil glory of the Emperor,
Over the entrance are written the follow-
ing lines, which expiess tho last wishes of
Napoleon: "Jc desire que ties cendres re-
pmnt sur It . riiiis de 1 1 Sane an milieu du
pcuiilc 1 1 a n rai. si- que jui tunt nunc. tJn the
ri"ht and kit ol the open space belore the
entiance ot the monument
. .1 . I
nment are the tombs
of Bertram!, and of
iu.u.., nvMi.i; juni-
dians of the man whom ihey so faithfully
served.
The sarcophagus bears no name inscribed
on it, and it is that which surrounds it
which gives its signification to the tomb.
The twelve emblematical representations
of victories, the names of battles inscribed
on the pavement, the basreliefs intended to
call to mind the principal acts of imperial
administration this union ol military and
civil souvenirs, all equally glorious, and in
the centre tha isolated tomb, such is what
constitutes in its ensemble the monument ol
the Emperor. The ten Lasreliefs of the
circular portico have been executed by M.
Simart. One oi them represents a figure
in an antique dress, having in Iront two lo
males, representing the Roman and Galli
ciau cliurch, who are giving their hands to
each other, and in the coiner is a man
raising a cress. Under this composition is
engraved the word, "Concordat." The
other bnsreliefs represent the Cour des
Compte3, the university, centralisation,
the lemon ol honor, the council oi state,
great public works, commerce, manufac
tures, and the uoae mpoieon.
In the centre of the chamber, called the
Chamber de I'Epee or de Ileliquaire, is a
kind of cippus, having a compartment of
bronze, in tne lorm oi a cusnion, on wnicu
will be deposited the sword of Auster'ilz,
and the interior of which will receive the
hat of the Emperor, his cross of honor
and his crown. To tho right and left will
be grouped the colors taken in tlie wars ot
the empire. At ihe end of litis funereal
chamber, which will bo lighted by a lump.
is the nim ble statue ot Ntpoleon in n stand
ing position, covered with the imperial man
tle, and holding a sceptre and the globe.
The public will never be ullowed to enter
this room, and the inside of it will only be
I viewed through the grating of the door.
'
fGalicnani'!
i's Messenger. '
An important piece ot news reaches us irom
Italy namely, that an Iuliun astronomer,
J . rfi i . i . . . 11.. .11-
namcd 1 ompt lio ue nippi, uas pracucauy u-
covered that that the moon has an atmosphere
he having clear observed the refraction '.
stars ray on tue passage ot me moon. uuiau
of the aleged discovery have been submtited to
Father Secchi, director of the observatory at
'Rome, and we await his decision before
Unto them.
going
,-
One Dollar and Filly Center
MAIN, A FEW DOORS WEST OF
. Irroin the houlhern Organ J
Origin of Temperance in the South Wait
In May, 1$-!$, now just I wenty.five'y ears
ago, there was not, nor had there ever been,
a temperance organization, society, or pub
lic movement of any sort on the subject of1
cMipura nee in ims country, in lact, the
term, "temperance," had not the specific
and distinctive meaning, in common par
lance, which now attaches to it.
About two years before that time, ns
wvii as i cun now state irom memory, the
II .. I . . r
"u,lN""" opposition to arunh-enness
began to manliest itself at and around the
capita, o. the land of s,e.,dy U-&' jZwl lTZ
Boston; but, as yet, it had made but very iiurvj8 noLiEllS..v w make whilt mve.tigating the properties of U ,
little increase upon public sentiment. Alco0n v' AlTss !0 ,n 1 11 f . UzV;cV "e-d.,,np, or more properly carburL '
short time. hJnr il,- i ..,,cou"ly. iss-, soon stabhshed a society.led hydro-en. Some l me since: wl.iU
date, there was established, in the IJm ted
States, a temperance newspaper I -a little
seven-Dy-nine meet, known to nobody ex
cept a lew persons around Andover, Mas
sachusetts, a little town where it had sought
a pretty secure hiding place to be published
(!) a few other persons in Boston, and half-a-dozen
persons in New York. The little
paper poor little thins was called "The
Geniuj of Temperance."
1 was going to sav that at the neriod
above named the Temperance movement
nad mado its way as lur west as the State
ol Aew loik. But that would
correct. It is perhaps more uroner
KJVn: ?.f !S a rr lVae-
.nu B.iajci.1 uwu.y irum me maternal nur- in it 1 n. iuLut. . . 11
sery, and had been picked up and cared fori " m th, Si T ' deePemnS ?T
by a few philanthropic pers'onsin the 'suS S ha Somh "Lnt T C
of New York, who 'nursed the little urchiaiT.! i !i J?' V"'
r., 1 1 . .1 t-
T-V.r"" . r . -ir . , .
- u iuui a aiu.D uujf in iaicuez, auu
one night, at a late hour, was opening a
box of goods from New Ycrk, when two
my attention bv the r
singular title. Tt was" "The Genius of Tem -h
perance." I unfolded them turned them
over held them again up to the light ;
nius of what? Genius of TemoRmn.-.
Well, that's a funny name for a newspaper, chadnezzar. They are in suoh a slate of confu-'u
But I was in a hurry just at that moment.!"0" an1 Jecay. that it is impossible to formC
so after mv mr uni. ,licr.rv,l r o I i
turned 10 my room, before I
.1. ' a I
trenius of. And as I read, and ro.l. U
a . . ' 1
I,,.l,l I I io o I.lin rV! , n.lonl
I liibio u a fit w iui.il. i 3 i'iiiviji
per is published lor t'.e avowed advocacy oton
temperance," and temperance means to not,'
drink whitlcy! And there are societies or-
tr:im7ii! with nrpnliiit. uprrelarv. nnil nil
b...w, ...... y. , j , .
that, lor the open purpose ol mutual agree
ments not to drink whisky.
W all, aid you
ever !
otlice, or idea manufactory had ever any-imust
thing newer than that idea. The newspa-jtouching
1 tlcoured the newspaper, and 1 turned'oni animals, together with ouneiform mscrip-
and folded and molded the new ideas into
every imaginable shape, and m'ade every
ipossiblc inquiry in mv own mind whether
lanythmg of this sorl'could be S:t on foot
I'm Natchez.
From the two consecutive
numbers of the temperance paper I path-
lercd ennsiderabio intoimation as
. . . - "
110
SOcielies were conducted, &c,
I ouht, perhaps, to remark here, thalLu0,lt a font souare. united by strong cement,
. w 11.. C .1 '
; lne llUll0 0 mo editor of this paper was
Liauuiiii, anu, ii t uiu iiui uiniaacu, nc
is now a Presbyterian clergyman in Massa
chusetts.
But can anything be done in this way in
Natchez? was the important inquiury just
now. Two vears before that time 1 went
to Natchez for employment, a penniless,
friendless boy Irom the country, entirely
unacquainted with town and vices. I had
learned the law of drinking, and, from all
I had nreviouslv seen, thought it was all
right but still I fell unsafe, 1 thought 1
was in danger of becoming a drunkard,
lknew very well that a temperance so
ciety in Natchez, known to exist, was ut-
i . c . l ... in.- .ntA...
jterly out of the question. The genteelast
portions of public or private ridicule would
hive laughed it into oblivion at a breath.
But can't u few of us young men lorm u
secret association, for our mutual benefit ?
One Sunday afternoon, a mile Irom town,
in the midst of an open common, where
we cou d see that there was no person with
in half a mile, a young man by the name of
James Burke, who was clerk next door to
me, and mvself sat down upon the side ef
a rill, and I drew out my temperance pa
pers, and unfolded to hnn my plans, lie
was u.o wilt pciwi. i i'tv...ii -
mention tho subject to. He said, " Yet, ue
can d it !" and we determined to try.
So we mentioned the plan, very cautious
ly, first to one, and then to another, care-
lu v selected vountr men, until we number
ed seven. Yve then organized ourselves
into a total abstinence society, held our
meetings secretly, at night, and in a few
months we numbered about twelve- o.
fifteen.
Our rules confined us to young men ex
clusively. In this way we continued rarl
of a year prsfoundiy secret. The
firall
married inau we look into our association
was Thomas M'Uannold, a young lawyer.
He made us a temjicrauc? sjieuh. That was
the fust temperance speech ' ever made
south and west of New York.
We had now jjrown too larae to main-
tnm our privacy, and we
and we uecums known.
Wu I?ev. Geo. Votts, now of New York,
a ,len pastor
pastor of the Fresh) terian chinch in
Natchez, look a deep interest in the new
enterprise; and tne iienuvi sous, ana
ral others, determtntd lo stand uy us,
see that ridicule sliould not crush us.
If hot paid within Twins
SELMES' llUIUJlMJS. .: ' "
1853.
men had now got among us. They deter-
mined upon a public temperance meotinr.'.
aniit wafheld in the Methodist church.1.,," ,"r . 10 lh.8 sc''tifio American gf U
John F. II. Claiborne, E,,., now well known j , ,a T'bable cause ef fir
in Aew Orleans, wai seiVcted a, our o7a. g Z. w I ch"" T'f s 1 !5- ,,BTVr
tor. And he tren made the first public j
temperance speech ever made this fcido ol.ginale ofteniiiu,, U.rJU u,, careLsnes, if 1
Mason and D.xon's line. When thi.s meets miners, in lirrhtimr their ,.. w !..!, :" i
his eye, ns it no doubt wll, he will doubt i
less recollect who "held, the candle for him
to read hisspench by, and Was also sccrela-'
... T l. . '
rv of thr snci.tv
Nnif.irn.f..i.i,:
i. ' " . . . . .'
,.!i'.'e if... 1 ' . ,alc',ez at a village
wncre i ne uveu, end soon alter societies
were tormed in l'ort Gibson, Clinton and
cusniicre.
Of the original icvcn, soma are still liv
intr. Mr. Burke wax I i linn in ......
raT years ago. A. T. M'Murtrv b still lnl?Jl!!Zl0-..'mP
Natchez. IJ. F.Miller is. n:,n., :., r
cordia, twenty-five mile, below, and W. J'
reriruson lives in Miaonri .1
. u" i... -j ,.r r i
c." , umpuna . unuer examinatira wis 1
touch was the state of public sentiment,1 inflamed; upon this burning jet I depressed
such the condition of the times, and suchilube of ,om ? 1-2 incites in diameter, the low
mo circumstances under which J empkranck,
the btatejbcgan in the South West. Now it has
he hardly.grown to be a great popular question of
er to say public policy, public welfare, public laws
rnrrmoniB I . 1 1 . . ... .
and b'lThls: The'; ra'w':.V:' greaVdrtf
rr , . I
1 kmpehaxck is now spieadinir hti broad
Pinions all over the land
o .
It may not be known to many of our reader.
tt.. u. pM u n r - . :
v .5 ..'"!
h.m ;i , k. .1 J , " "v. ,",om,tute lot the reservoir the lamn ii h. "TJ
vend 'reu.hlM tnL ,Lt .1 . 11 llhe
ge-jtumulus called the Kasr are those of the mar- the m,.uer P'P answers admirably for
vellous nalace-citadel nf S.mim;. nJ MK..J0Ut !ube ln c"al4D8 on wtificial draft, aecordint'
Irom tliem any idea of the extent or nharar.rF
sIhuI I m.,iotll,oedi"oe' They appear, however, I
'uil,J.u!.!beneath tho bed f Euphrates,,
to Mtend
, 10 extend -
circum-
. Ir.
! rivcrriVftr Iw thechanire in the cnnri:
o -- ."cia ii,... . . .a
UIIU mv Bll.ati iiiti .1.9 uuuiv. v . uk.u iulmi
1 . . I ll,.. I ,a k,VfA tllun.J'-iin.l.iM.
, 1 nr.... . ti 1 . . -vmiowini
have been packed up in them, th chinlfei:i,a vvas, a atafeHl, a extract from the opixuoa '.
the knees, and the arms being pressed lexpressed by a Commission of Mine Inspector. t
1,10 "3 " 'cs- a"i"Fu"S'
ftv ""3 n T , i B '"'
1,6 ow , i T .k .7Trt
discoverers are inclined to think that they are
. o ... J. .....
P Prll,i;m tint f!linlr1i.!in nrirrin. Tlierft liftvpl
i80 uec founi numerous fragments of enaiiacl-
bricks, containing nortions of the ficures of men I
lion, the latter white in color, on a blue ground.
I According to M. Fresnel, the chief of the expe-
:dition, these bricks afford a strong proof thr.ti
the ruins are those of the palace of buchad-a
;"er"111 85 1 "f 0.r"ii,",! ' l ou,1" K,u "r
" o...?.. ' 1 tt" T ..rr"! ;r!cUlerta!n ov.er V'e '"V pte. wno trad.
IV ill UliU IJIUUUI u J. itiM ivu.iuwkivim iiks-
ing been dug down to in certain parts, it has!
konn -inrrtainril tlmt thev are formed ef bricks I
. . , Ill
and that they are in blocks, as if they had been
sappeu in an uii.iiui.. '','"'""." ;
rtiiiruu, i ...v ..v....B
eries have also been made. They appear to be
the ruins of the dependencies of the palace
uauuuuaiii .iw
... ........ na.m.vnl. ...nnnllfll.) in Urilllhl
lllCy UUIl.a.ll UUIUtlUUB .m ,
were found skeletons clothed in a sort of armor,
and wearing crowns of gold on their heads.
. . , , i . . , .i .
U touched, tlie sneietons, wnn mo exoepuun
of some parts of the skulls, fell into dust; but
the
iron, though rusty, and the gold of t'ejTrarzas people muster 15,000 fighting men.
crowns, are in a iair state oi preservation.
Fresnel thinks that tlie aeau in tne sarcophagi,
wp.rit some of the soldiers of Alexander or Se
leucus. The crowns are simple bands, with
three leaves in the shape or laurel on one side,
and three on the ether. The leaves are very
neatly executed. Beneath the bands are leaves
of gold, whiuh it is supposed covered the eyes.
From the quantity or. iron lounu in omu oi mu
cuthns. it appears mat
enveloped in it, and in one there is no iron but (Times for publication, number a little over
some ear-rings, a proof that it was occupied by thousand vucet i each of which has o
a female. The sarcophagi are about two andjhandled separately. It is estimated that,
i,,.. n.rt vards in lenrrth. bv between half type-setting, a compositor s (type-setter a )n.
three quarter yards in length, by betw
between half
and three quarters of a yard wide, and are en
tirely formed or bricks, and united by mortar.
In addition to all this, a tomb containing statu
ettes in marble or alabaster, of Juno, Venus, and
nf a reclin;nr fieure wearing a Phrygian cap,
inthfr with soma rinsrs, ear-rings, and other
articles ol jewelry, have been found, as have al
so numerous statuettes, vases, pniais, arucir. oi
pottery, black stones, &c., of Greek, Persian,
or Chaldean workmanship. London Literary
Gazette.
HATtTSAL CAS UOHT.
While the excavations were going on recent
ly, on Walnut Hills, near Cincinnati, O., for a
new rauroau, .nu nucu in . -
abou 170 feet from the surface af tho earth,
the flame of a candle or of burning match ac
- - . . uh H . ,urD0,ed
I,. K ,. water, that had eatherod in a hole
j.:i.i : . Mnr-h ta the. surnrise of all!
iiiiiiu iu . - i
.r.n,.r.n ui.lpr instuntlv took tire.
"V."'1". ::; rVn ""i.i ,.,.
t .tt.r tha manner of inflammable eas but
sent UP a strong, clear, and steady flame, as if it
ira comnoaed ot some kinu oi mi. wu aii ny-
in fire to the liquid which was its tho other
drill holes in the vicinity, it also burned iu the
ame manner. Since tlit tim lamps and oaa-
dles hava been entirely dispense! with, iu tho
vul.terranean upartmen, the subatancea ooulinu-
AScUiJic JmerUan.
Ulir to Diirn icu..j, iuu u
I . , 1:1., ....I -.... I .n .....ll.lll
-
auu Tho ti.reau ot a parsons icn . ...
The exhibited at the World's Fair in New otk.
Q
O no
MonlTWO'OLLmiS
V.OL. X-JYO: 41.
. .wmK 0A"Z1! AND riEI! DAP sxrtonov.
t-oiTons 3iy attention Has draws..
"" lhro.igU.tho wire gal,e which surround"
' 18 ,,,mP now "ed by thura. t The sUtawwti r
'." set Jorllx ' a eoieniilio overslKtit, I ana
mill nnnA,!...,. ' r .. 7 T . i
... ,. ,,, ,,.h. onij iromtne knowled4"
with which my ovyn chemical and bhilosonhir.1 '
'' ny ovyn chemical Urrl
""ainmenls have ma.U mM o,...; iT.r. "r
. . , , , "!' mora properly carbur'
society,loJ hydrogen. Some lime since, while export-
villain tneutinir with this nnmnnnl ... t 1 .
-.niing with this compound gas, I was led tV
nq""e, amongst other things, to what extent am
,,n"tt,nei current of this ga could bemad tv ,
piece oi g.iuxa wiuiout r-iroiUoe
upon the opposite end of tha sm. Tn-
perirneuts to the attainment of the desired end '
P'e was to me ihe moT
.i,auu mat was raeretT this:
t'r'oT.
r c"u 01 wnicu was covered with fine
?aue Clhe same k'"1 of ihnt employed by Davr
" ,he """ftrnclion of his safety-lamp), .d &
T"6 con,s,llerraljIe le"gtl'f tbe acting
C Jl 1 7T1 n P V I f .1 I tint-was Aani.J 1 . .
uu""g gas 111
draft, there w.
"V
.
img gas through the gauze, but for all
iere was no ignition within the tube. -that
there was no supporter of em- '
in? T .... .
. u.nnr,IUftl tllO aiSOSDfitfrI
air accomDanicd the m in ii. .t : '.' .i..
tuoe, as it that was .11 it required, it was there:
, .1 .. p iui mat 1
but no, the settled fact, since tha immnrt.l a;.!
coverer, tnat it was the conduolability of th
wire eauze mat ralievad th flam.tr :
n by the draft created. No Ut ...
ube the gauze which surrounds tie a.
. , ,,Uo,',Ltf Uie Proposition, aad
ZZ "'L.Z'1 "
b ?m: 1 '"'nic, were the
IWW,"P ,n" 'rOI,B th- hi$ W4leri'. wf" P'fc"
- . - ..(..i , . . :,,; , , . ' , K. .
j . nuuucr, 10 mass IMS
'"IK " " . l lK7 w.9llla W htat Ior,r
moment 10 acKnou- ntio it
. 7 B" " ui;u.
,a nii.
1 I Iia nrlmlA In vrhirn bite rnrrpcnnnnni n.
The cause ol explosions in mines where tha ,
wire gauze lamp is used, is owing more, we be-
lieve. to mine.ra taking ofT their covers ta lirht t
, 0 - - - - -
their pipes, than to sucking tho flame through ;
the gtuze. But at the same time, we believe that
danger is to bo apprehended from a name drawn .,
in the form of a cone, thn ugh a sheet of wira
gauze into an atmosphere of carburetted hydro
drogen, saturated with air. Scientific .lincrictm.
A3 AFKicAir parses.
Among the passengers by the Severn, which
nr riv. (I l.'itlv t Ri 11 1 ! Ii 91 m il in ' Fr.rvlanj) w '
Prince Sidi, the son of a powerful African
...r.1. 11.. . . . I I . n
with the islande and portions of the African
continent which form the French colonial eitab-
lishmcnts between the Senegal and Gambia riv
ers. ' The Prince came on Board the Severn at
CIS, HID II IUI.D vaillC U14 Ajyjmi U KHU UVTCI U
g Vincent, havir.-been conveyed from Seae-
gal to that ulaiid in a man-of-war, and wa -v t
icompanieil by M. 1'rotet, (tie civil and military - i
i ' P 'oai .:,,, ,!,, v. ..i. .
l-;immediateiy to France. His object is to visit ;
Europe, ana in Una lie wai prompted by bis
. . ... . . .
own curiosity, and had ins lather a consent.
Ha is a fine young man, ibout twenty years ! i
aire, with regular Arab features. His language
. Q . i j t. mr t 1 tTi.
is Arauic, ana ins religion iuanomeuan. xiia
j u i,. ....i,..t. f .i, TV. ;
:prinoe SiUi jjltle French, but a black
. . p , , t- . - . . .
speaks French and Trarzas language, acta as
interpreter.
A PBJNTEB'8 HEX.
Our foreman informs us, that tho types and
other belongings employed in preparing a sins-la
the bodies arc entirely'"'"'her of the New York Musical World tc
has to ba
in
type-setting, acompositor s (type-setter ) right
hand traverses an average Distance oi igmeen
inches for each type (or piece) used. Itua .
being the case, in setting up one number of tha
new I ora musicm i.oriu ex. i imn, a cumuvx-
itor's right hand would travel nine hundred 1
thousand feet, or, wr one Ausuirtaf, ttvtnhf and
a half tnut! Musical YTorld. ,. . ..j
urns bkhitt." -So
the simple head-stone saiet. : Why did "
my eyes fill? I never saw tho little crea-
ture. 1 never looked in his laughrtig aye,
or heard his merry shout, or listened lor
his trippinc tread ; 1 never pillowed hia lit-.
tie head, or bore his little form, or smooth
d his silky locks or loved his dimpled limb, ;
or fed his cherry lips with dainty bits, or
kissed his rosy cheek as ho lay sleeping. "
I did not see his eye grow dim ; or bia
little hand droop powerless : or tho dew of
.. . . i r . ...i . r I, 1 . I
rronY Catlier OU ins pain lurci.cau . a .vw
t o 'J P. . . .' . , i.j
not Willi claspd nanus anu-.uapes.uea
breath, and watched tho look thai comas
hut nnce. (lit over his Jierut lace. Ana
yet, "little Benny,' my tear are falling; -
for, tome where, 1 know there's an empty s .
crib, a vacant chair, ueles fobes and toys,
a desola heatth-aloue aud v a weeping
mother. . . I
" Little Benny n -
It was all her full heai t'cotir ..... fittsw
h it was enjsiua'i. It tells the whole story.
.Musical WoiiJ iv J mis.
Fa.tMtFaayj. t
e
O
o
aaara-i - - i TI . tS"t-i imrvift-Ufm W-M J. SssbiI atii

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