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From tlifl Dutltinore Amarlctin.
"NTEitESTlNa CORIIESI'ONDENOC. Mexico, Texas, rind Uio United States We find in thu Nashville llepublican of the Oth inst., thu following correspondence between Gov. Cannon of Tennessee, and the President of the U. Stntcs. Nashville, Aug. G. Postcrift Military. Gen. Gaines Requisition. Wc delay the nn i cniion of our paper to a inter hour than usual for the purposo of laying before the public tho documents with which we have tli is morning been furnished by tho Governor. From the letter of tho President it will bo seen that tho patriotic and noble spirited Vol unteers, many of whom are now on their march to the placo ot rendezvous, are again subjected to a sovcro una mormying uisap polntrncnt. War Department, May 4th, 1830. Sir, Major Gen, Gaines, to whom tho command of the western border ot Louisiana has been assigned, has notified the Depart incnt that he has called upon your Exccllcn cy for a Brigade of militia, the whole, or as f.l. - -Ll- . 1 ... many oi mem as pracncaoie, 10 uo mounieu I nm instructed by the President to re quest your Excellency to call into tho ser vice of the U. Statqs the number of militia which have been or may bo required by Gen. Gaines, to serve not less than three months after their arrival ot their place of rendezvous, unless sooner discharged. Very respectfully, yourobed't scrv't, Lewis Cash. His Excollcncy, N. Cannon, Gov. of Tcnn ossee, Nushvillo, Tennessee War Department. July 23th, 1836. Sir, Major General Gaines has apprised this Department that, ho made a requisition upon your Excellency for a regiment of mounted gun-men for the service of the U. S. Copies of tho despatches received from Gen. Gaines have been transmitted to the President of the U. States, who will issue such orders upon them as he may thin!; the circumstances require. Meantiino 1 have the honor to inform you that, in order to prevent any inconvenience or delay, in the event of tho confirmation of Gen. Gaines re quisition by tho President, a disbursing offr cer will be ordered to proceed to tho State oi 1 enncsseo with the necessary funds. Very respectfully, your obed't serv't, C. A. Harris, Act'g Sec'y of War. His Excellency, N. Cannon, Gov. of Tenn essee, Nashville, Tenn. The above letters from the War Depart ment having been enclosed to the President by tho Governoi, tho following was received in answer. Hermitaoe, Aug. G, 183G. Sir I have received your letter of tho 20 til nit. .mil tlin 4th inst nrrnmnnniiwl hit the copies of communications which were aaciressea io you on tno am oi May, ana Q5th nf Jnlv. hv thn Hnrrrljirw nf lVr nrl : '"v -j j also accompanied bv your Proclamation of ,1... ofi.l. I .1.. uiu muui, iuuuuuu uu uiu ruiiuismnn maac uy uen. Uaines, bearing date ol the 20lh of Juno last. The documents referred to in thu communication to you of tho 25th uii. jfrom the. War Department, have not yet pjcen received. The obligations of our trea ty with Mexico, as well as tho general prin ciples which govern our intercourse with foreign powers, require us to maintain a strict neutrality in the contest which now ag itates a portion of that Republic. So long as Mexico fulfils her duties to us as they are defined by treaty, and violates none of the rights which are secured to it by our citi zens, any act on tho part of tho government of tho U. States, which would tend to fostei a spirit of resistance to tho government and laws, whatever may be their character or form, when administered within her own limits and jurisdiction, would be unauthor ised and highly improper. A scrupulous sense of these obligations has prevented me thus far from doing any thing which.can au thorise the suspicion that our government is unmindful of them, and I hope to bo equally cautious and circumspect in all my future conduct. It is in reference to these obliga tions that the requisition of Gen. Gaines in thu present instance must be considered, and unless thero is a strong necessity for it, it should not be sanctioned. Should this ne cessity not bo manifested, when it is well known that the disposition to befriend tho Texians is a common feeling with tho citi zens of the U. States, it is obvious that the requisition may furnish a reason to Mexico for supposing that the government of tho U, States Inay bo induced, by inadequate cau ses, to overstep tho lines of the neutrality which it professes to maintain. Before I left Washington, Gen. Gaines intimated to the Department of War that Rnmtl Illi1i.nlinna nf U ..... H ! J. I .1 wi IIU9UIIUV3 irum uiu Ami I" nns on our Western frontier had been made, and that, jf it becamo necessary, he would malco a rail for tho militia. Ho had also informed tho Department of his ill health, and asked for a furlough to enable him to visit tho white Sulphur Springs. I directed tho Secretary of War to grant him the fur lough, and to inform him of thu appointment which had been made of tho 10,000 militia under the recent volunteer net ; and if tho emergency should ariso which would make it necessary (o increasa the force under his command, that a thousand volunteers in Arkansas, and another in Missouri, raised ngrecably to this act, would bo enrolled and held ready for the service. This force, aided by tho portions of tho dragoon regiments that would be stationed in that nuarter. and thoso nf tlin rmmlnr nr. my already there, were deemed amply suffi cient for the protection of the frontier near to tho Indians referred to. Thero aro no reasons set forth in tho requisition which the General has since mado upon you, to justify tho belief that tho force nbovo enumerated will bo insufficient, and I cannot therefore s inction it at tho present time. To sanction that requisition for the reasons which ac company it, would warrant tho belief that it was dono to aid Texas, and not from n de sire to prevent an infringement of our terri torial or national rights. I deeply. regret that the Tennesson Volun teers whoso prowess and pitriotism are dis played so promptly on all occasions that thriMtfn the peacror fafvty of thir. 1ipovpi1 country, haro been called out on this occa sion without proper consideration they can for the present only be mustered into tho service and discharged. If there nro funds appropriated out of which they can bo paid, an order to this effect will bo given. The ten thousand volunteers authorized under tho lato act of Congress aro intended for ono year's service, and must bo employed tu meet all necessary calls for the defence of our frontier borders. Should there bo occa sion for a greater number on the western frontier, tho coll would be made on Ohio, Kentucky, Indiana and Illinois. Thero is, however, no information to justify the appro- (tensions of hostilities, to uny serious extent, from tho western Indians. Should a neces sity arise, tho volunteer Brigndo from East Tennessee will be ordered to the Western frontier ns soon as their service can bo dis ncused with whoro tlioy aro now employed I would barely add further, (hat the au thority given you by thu order of the 4th of May having been satished by yielding to the requisition of Gen. Gaines, n now authority from the Department of War was necessary to aiithorize you to comply with that ol the 28th June. The Government of tho U.S. having adopted in regard to Mexico and Texas the same rule of neutrality which had been observed in all similat cases belorc, it was not to have been expected that Gcnoral Gaines should have based this requisition for additional milunry .force on reasons plainly inconsistent with the obligations of that rule. Should Mexico insult our national flag, invade our territory, or interrupt our citizens in the lawful pursuits which arc guaranteed to them by the treaty, then tho government will promptly repel the insult, and take speedy reparation for tho injury. But it does not seem that offences of this character have been committed by Mexico, or were behoved to have been by Gen. Gaines. I am very respectfully, your obedient servant, Andrew Jackson. His Excellency, N. Cannon, Gov. of Tcnn. P. S. Eeforo closing this letter, the doa uments referred to by tho acting Secretary of War as having been transmitted to me, have been received. A. J. rnojii texas. Wo received yesterday, by mail, from N Orleans, tho following intelligence. It is a striking proof ol the nnptiissnnce of Mexico. Alter all her threats and preparations, it is come to this, that the port of Matamoras, which must bo thu point dappiti (or all Mexican operations against Texas, is block aded by three little Texan schooners. Tho Correa Secundo, which, with El Vencedor i imwiw, luiiuvu tut; u uuiu mi'AiciMi unvj, is lost, it will be seen, and from other sour ces we learn, that El Vencedor, on getting back to Vera Cruz, after her first short trip, .)' i ;:;.. r...j iu. ...l.i. m: was declared by ner commander unlit to withstand tho shock of her battery. Hor guns could not bo fired twice, so dispropor tionate was the size of tho vessel to tho cali bre of her guns, and she so old withal. She was formerly tho brig Paragon, of this port. New Orleans, Aug. 3 Noon. By the arrival of the schr. Independence. Commodore Hawkins, from Toxas. we learn that the Port of Matamoras is blockaded by thu Texan vessels of war Brutus, Invincible. and Terrible. Tho Mexican vessel of war Correo Se cundo, which sailed from Matamoras to Ve ra Cruz for troops, was lost near Vera Cruz. and all hands perished, except Cant. Thomp son and two marines. A forced loan was collected at Matamoras, nnd tho American Consul obliged to contribute. Another loan was threatened when my informant left. The schooner Creole arrived last nisrht from Tampico, whence she sailed on thu 2Gth ult. Among tho passengers on board is the American Consul. Every thinrr is quiet at Tampico : n sincle point attracted the public attention ; it was the expedition against Texa3, talked of by the whole peo ple. iv. x. tjour. y unq. From New-Orleans nnd Texas, Thu TCmv OrliMins Tnnrnnlo in Annual K havi! hinn rori'ivnit. hrinmnrf wi flinm tlm official Proclamation of the fact soma days ago received, that the port of Metamoras, comprising the mouth of the Rio Grande, & thu Brazos Santiago is in a state of blockado by Texan armed vessels. The decreo was to tako effect the eleventh of August, upon all vessels coming from ports north of tho Gulf of Mexico, and Oth Sent, unon vessels from Europe. Tho Now Orleans Courier complains of this movement as greatly af fecting the trado of Now Orleans, and be- Moves lhnt tbn hlnrlrnilii wr nn iimn.bnnii'1. edged power, violates tho luws of nations. The Brutus, the Terrible and thu Invincible aro tho names of the vessels of the blocka ding squadron. The Texan nrmv I Julv R0 wns nt ViV. toria upon tho river Guadaloiipe. Tho ar my is 2000 strong. The Texan forces in all, is said to amdunt to about 4500 men. & were daily augmenting. Gen. Husk had been almost unanimously voted to continue in command of thu Texan army, until tho re turn of Gen. Houston, who was very popu lar among tho troops, nnd the people in gen eral. As to Lamar ho had fallen entirely in thu shade, so faros commander in chief is concerned. Tho New Orleans Beo says that, "Wo uru iirm in our ueiier mat no movements will take place before tho latter part of Sop- tnmhnr nr llin first rtf Dtlnl... 'Pi... nni:,r cal aspect of Texas will probably be changed on tho first Monday in September, when an election for Senators and Representatives will tako place. Congress will meet on the third Monday in October, when it is propos ed to invest the members with conventional powers for tho purposo of amending tho Constitution. Gen. Stephen F. Austin is a candidate for thn ProslrlMniinl Minir r T, Archer having declined; but ho will' bo voiuu lur us oenawr. Austin will probably be elected, Tho Mexicans have boasted that they could raiso 16,000 men logo against tho 'IVxnna. nnd thnv nm i.nlien'nn- irnnno .. V ra Cruz nnd else,where. About 4000 Mex icans were nt Metamoras, the principal porr tlon nf ivhnm find nnrvoil nrminti 'P.,., - . - o ....... v l.v. lAtlMO, rxprMpd their unwilliiij-nees to wgn in another campaign, as tho disastrous results of tho last were still fresh on their minds much sickness prevailed amongst them, and a number ofdeaths had been tho result. Grand River Indians. Tho Missouri Republican contains an account of thu late Indian butcheries committed in Missouri. Col. Kearney of the dragoons despatched an officer (Captnin Duncan) to inquiro into the u lid i r, a ml in his account, as communicated to the Executive ho states : "Tho party of Pottowatamies woro cmi crrantsfrom Skunk river on tho Mississippi, where they spent the last winter with their lamiiics, io loin iuosu ui inuu iiuuun iuv on the onnosito side of thu Mississippi river, and that the fivu"cngagcd in the affair were out ns a hunting party, lor tho purpose ot lulling provisions for thu uso of their families ; that on tho preceding evening they were visited by five white men, who came to their camp with whiskey lor sale, but that tney relused either to purchase or be treated with it. A bout daylight in tbo morning on which the transaction took place, they discovered that eight of their horses were missing, and saw, by the signs that they had been stolen, and presumed that they Iwd been taken by the Sacs and I'oxes, unu took thu trail immedi ately in pursuit of them. After travelling six or eight miles they discovered a snlOku in n thicket, where thny found their hprfS in possession of the same whito men who hnd been with them tho previous evening, when a Sac, who hud a Pottowalamio wife, and who was living wall the nation, stepped up to thu white men nnd claimed thu horses; this ho had scarcely done when he was shot by one of tho white men, when ho raised his gun nnd shot also. Another whito man then shot a Potlowatamie through the folds of a silk handkerchief ho had nround his head so as to cut the skin, by which ho was so stunned as to fall, when otic of his com panions, supposing that ho had been killed also, shot tho man who bad killed him, when the remaining three ran olT and left tho In dians in possession of thu horses they had taken from thorn, thu ropes and bridles with which they had been confined, and n gun belonging to ono of the men who had been killed. Tho ropes nnu gun they have giv en up to Major Davis their agent." rnoai the south. Savannah, Aug. Gib. Another Battle A Brilliant $ Gal lant Action. Yesterday afternoon an ex press arrived in town with intelligence that a battle had taken place in the morning at G o'clock, at Ridoeley's Mills, near tho mouth of Black Creek, between n detachment of U. S, troops, 15 in number, under commnnd of Lt Herbert, and a party of 25 Indians. Lt. Herbert left here on Wednesday last, to escort 40 led horses to Garey's Ferry, and reached that placo in safety next day. He was returning tn tho steamboat Jbssay- ons to Picolata. When thn boat arrived op posite tho mill, ho landed in a small boat with nino of his man, with a view of going to Mr Travers' plantation; whose house had been burned tho day previous, and making an examination. On landing he discovered fresh moccasin tracks, and took up the pur suit. He soon fell in with a party of Queen or twenty Indians, whom ho immediately attacked. Ho was joined by the remainder of his company ns speedily as possible, and at thu same time tho enemy was reinforced by 25 moro warriors. Tho Indians made two attempts to turn the flanks of Lt. Her bert, but wcro gallantly beaten back ; and after nn action of 1 hour atid 20 minutes, tho enemy wcro driven into a hammock, Irom which they did not show themselves until the detachment had retired on board the steamboat and was under way, when they camo to the river bank and fired upon tho boat. Alter driving them into the ham mock, nnd tho ammunition being nearly ex hausted, Lt. Herbert, from thu superior force and position of the enemy, did not think it prudent to follow them. Five of his men were wounded none of them dangerously. It is thought that six of tho enemy were killed and wounded, os they were seen to ran, ana a negro, who acted as mi win nnd tihr iinrlitrctsinfT trtnmm fio heard them repeatedly call during the nction for men to carry oft their wounded. uoi. vrano of thu army, commanding the regular troops in East Florida, upon recei ving tho intelligence here, ordered Captain Dummett's company of mounted volunteers. and Lt. Irvin's compnny of mounted U. S. troops to Picolata, whoro they probably crossed the St. John's last night, and it is 1, ...! ,1 Ill L r-ll T . .1 uujiuu im-y win uu uuiu iu mil in wiiu mis band of Indians, who, it is supposed havo been lurking in the vicinity of Black Creek for some days. Lt. Col. Crane, U. S. A. has arrived, and assumed tho command of tho post at St. Au gustine. Key West, July 28. "'PIlP fYnpr1!t,nn liriflor ilia tnmmnrwl f Lt. Lcib, of ship Concord, in tho U.'Stales iiuuouui, ouiii. uiuiiu, viipium Armstrong, arrived hero yesterday from Cape Florida. ml 1..! .1 -i -l i ' i nuy urnij; iu nuws oi lire on ruing Ol Capo ........ ...v. .u, o IIUUOV by Indians, on tho night of the 24th inst. A man named W. B. Thompson, was left in charge by tho keeper, assisted by nn old nnnA . r .1... I . i ... "b"1 uiuii. ju uiu upproacn or me Indi ans, (supposed about 40) they retired to thu Light, alter being fired at, and ascended to the top, closing tho door. Thu Indians then fired tho door, which very soon communica ted to the steps. Tho heat ascending, obliged Thompson and the negro to go outsido nnd lie down on the deck or ton nf tlin T.inlit ,l,.r,v ...i.:.i. tho heat increased and commenced molting tho glass in the windows; to gain n little, i.ivj jiuohuu ujcinseives towards thu eave drops of tho deck, when thu negro was im- iiiuuiuiviv niiieu, iivu uaus passing through him: Thompson nut bis fnm nn, .i few moments had three balls in ithe had rt keg of powder with him ; fearing it would blow up ho throw it down the steps, which immediately blow them up; by which acci dent ins life was saved. Tho Indians not willing to givo him up, tried for a long timo to ascend by tho light ning rod, nnd did ascend about 30 feet. Vnn tl.i.ir nn.n it .... 1111.. X. .. . ' ....... j j;,,,,, h i no ftiouo, was nt anchor about nine miles to the west of the Cape, when they observed wc ru uuom eight o'clock m'niffh Tho next day they i...t,l i,,, i fnnntl ilm Indians wcro cone. They however rctufned Thompson's boat and a canoe, on uuaiu ui muni "' V, , part of a hog, which hod been ninca oiu s low hours. Thompson, it is said, will re cover. ' MOB AT CINCINNATI. The Cincinnati Whig contains tho foll6w ing account of a disgraceful scene and out rnso committed in that city on tho 30th ult. Tho object of the mob was to destroy tho materials of an abolition print in that city, and it is probable Mr. Birnoy would have fared badly if ho had fallen into their hands, while they wcro in a state of demoniac ex citement! About nine o'clock on Saturday evening, tiPtn-npti fnnr nnd five thousand people (as is supposed) had assembled round tho pub lication omen oi me Aooimon paper, i-uhi-u by James G. Birnuy, & printed by A. i'ugh, at tho northeast corner of Main and Seventh streets. In a few moments ttie types nna nrintinir materia 8 of that establishment were seen dashing out of tho windows into the street, amid tho cheers of the immense mass of pcoplu below. In n very short time, tho windows oi tno uunuing, unu every imiiij m the office was completely demolished, and strawed about tho streets. Tho printing press was broken to pieces, and tho largest piece drugged through several streets, and then thrown into the river. Thus far eve ry thing was dono in tho most systematic manner, and was taciuy counienanccu ov a very largo number of our most respectable citizens. At this juncture, However, me names of Birncy, Donaldson, Colby, &c. (all eadinrr abolitionists) were shouted by nu merous voices nnd immediately three or four hundred of the mob rushed to Birncy's dwell inc. The mob were well provided with tar nnd feathers. On arriving at Bir- nev s houso, the abolition editor was deman ded: his son a youth of sixteen, came to tho door, and assured the multitudo that his fa ther was not at home. It was soon satisfac torily ascertained that he had left the city for Hillsborough several hours previously. Tho mob then directed their course to the house of one of the Donaldsons, (the other res id i tin in the country) and demanded him to bo delivered up to them. Somo ladies came to tho door, and pledged their word that Donaldson was not at home, and assur ed the multitude that no ono but ladies were in the houso. Tho mob immediately depart ed in search of, but did not succeed in finding hun. It was alter wards ascertained that be had fled from the bouse a few minutes be fore the arrival of the mob, and had escaped through an alloy or retitcd street, to somo unknown place. Tho erv of 'Church Allov" was now ro- soundod through tho mob. This is a place where a quantity of black and white men & womon, of infarnous character residu, hud dled promiscuously together in fivo or six small buildings. In a few minutes, the in mates of these wretched brothels were turn ed into the streets, and thu windows of tho buildings, nnd every nrticlc which thu buil dings contained destroyed and scattured to the four winds of heaven. Here, by the peaceable interference of sev eral citizens, tbo progress of tho mob was arrested, (as was supposed finally) every ooay, apparently, promising to disperse and go home. An hour or two afterwards, two or three hundred again collected toerethcr. and demo lished the windows and all the furniture of six or seven negro houses of bad character on and near the corner of Columbia and Elm streets, in the part ol tho town common ly called tho swamp. In tho course of this attack, a gun was fired from a window of one of the houses, and a young man by the name of Kinscy, was severely shot in thu hip and leg with largu sized pigeon shot. The wound wo believe is not considered very dangerous, though ho was perforated with twenty odd shot. Tho mob having accomplished all they intended finally dispersed nbout three o'clock on Sunday morning. Lynch i n o. Disgraceful A fair. Tht w - W - Donaldsonvillc Advocate publishes the fol lowing account ; JnDOK LvN'RII. This nmninrlnf nmn!. present nersonafru nrrivprl in this villnn.. nn . o ... ...... ....UV UI, the 9th inst.; somo say he came in the steam- oiuinuiu, Diners oy way ol ttia moon, slidinrr down on truth is not known. He inflicted corporal iiuuiBiiiiiuni on a winie man, (name un known) by the application of n brisk horse whip twenty-fivo times across his naked fmnt frr lini.inrw .1 let . . ? . .w. uuii,ij uiaiuiuvu uiu iiiiuerio quiet villaFO of Donnlrfsnnvilln tiu nnlnhmtln,. : ij - ......... Vj wv .wwif.Hiig, ill connection with l urn nr ih poisons, tho massacre of tho whiles on the iDlnnrtnTSl Ilnmlnr.. . I . u uuiiiiiiu i unu mr ruiusing anu insultincr the nrnnrr ntitlinritina llltm.1 ll.n. demanded llllll and llin inmnine nf ii. l,.. . to disporso.os tho neighbors found it impos sible to sleep, from the noise occasioned by tho firing of pistols, crackeis, &o. This iiiipiiciivu m udoui two o'clock in tho morn ing. Also, on the - ,, lit uuuut 1UUU o clock, the Judge held his court back of tho Otnl U. 1 A oiuiu nuuse, nnu condemned u Iree colored man, named Alphonso alias Francis Cuiscr- 8r Is fr0iln Stl Domin0' nnd ho instigator onho celebration, to receive 50 stripes. Tho suid Alphonso seized and violently pushed from off tho door steps of tho house in which tho celebration wns held, tho mayor of tho corporation, because he demanded tho peace, which enraged tho citizens against the de linqucnt to a considerable extent, and induc ed them, in connection with tho named in cendiary celebration, to punish him and his accomplice as abovo. Tho white man was ordered to quit tho town within twenty.four hours, nnd tho colored man, in consideration ui ins nroncni'. winch i. :. i 1.1 prdered to leavo tho parish in thirty days. 'as It is said that n Mr. "VVilliams of Baton Kongo has mado a donation of $10,000 in aid of tho cause of Texas. From the Boston Mercantile Journal fCJ-Wo copy tho following appalling statement of facts from the N. Y. Gazctto of Wednesday. It can hardly bo believed that a family so depraved, so reckless and hardened in iniquity, exists. But tno nc count which follows only corroborates ccr tain ciucumstanees, to which publicity was given ot tho timo when young Whitakcr, by tho awful crime of suicide, saved himself from the gallows The Whitahers. Tho tragedy which hap pened last spring in New Orleans, is proba bly fresh in the minds of our readers, but tho particulars attendant on it which wo give bolow. havo never been published, probably for tho substantial reason that tho lives of tho editors of that city hod they published them, might have been tho forfeit. Tho Whitaker family, noted desperadoes, rc3ido at n considerable distanco Irom INcw Orleans, on tho Mississippi, nnd are the ter ror of that pari of the country. Young Whitakcr, the convict and suicide, is said to have been obnoxious to thu censure of his brothers, on account of his timidity, although ho had committed nt least onu murder pre vious to that of which ho had been convic ted. The latter was perpetrated in a bar room, on the person of tho keeper, becauso he did not wait on him quick enough Whit aker drew his knife, and stabbed him to tbo heart. He was arrested, tried, convicted, nnd sentenced to death. The family consisting of tho father, mother, two brothers and a sister, repaired to Now Orleans with tho determination of effecting his rescue, or put ting him to death with their own hands. Our informant states that the elder brother told him that ho paid the kcopor of tho pris on 86,000 to bo instrumental in his libera tion. It is true that ho sawed off the bars of his prison window, and was in the act of running oil, when hu was retaken and car ried back to jail, whero ho was more closely confined than before. The day of execution drawing near, and little chance being left that hu would gain his freedom, hi.i family determined that the gibbet should loso its victim. They therefore furnished him with laudanum, which was either not taken by him or failed in its intpnded effect. He was afterwards visited by ono of tho family, who put into his hands a knife of peculiar con struction, (a pattern of which wc have seen) such as uru carried by tho assassins of that portion of the country, with an injunction to use it on himself and the wholo family have been seen on their knees at prayer, in voking God that ho might not die a cow ard. A short time previous to the day on which ho was ordurcd to bo hanged, he made two attempts on his left breast, with tho instru ment given him but his courage failed. He was goaded on to the latal deed by bis broth or, and ho plunged it between his ribs seven inches in depth, perforating his heart This knife, covered with blood, it now held by his family as a trophy of honor. The body was delivered up to the family, taken homo and buried with military honors. To show tho utter recklessness of this horrible crew they havo sworn that the Gov ernor, who refused to pardon him, the jailor who confined, and thu judge who sentenced him, shall die by their hands and even tho sister declares that if these deeds aro delay- eu, bub win train ner nine uoys up lor too purpose of putting them to death. This fiendish woman had armed herself for the purpose of assassinating her brother on the way to execution, had hu failed himself to perform tho deed. But tho wholu of tho story is not told. The family immediately on henrin? of the death of the young man, employed a gentle man oi mis cuy to take a cast ot his face in cement, and procure a bust to be made from it. fho cast was taken while the body was yet warm, and a young man who ac companied him, executed tho bust, which was considered an admirable likeness for which they agreed to pay him a hundred and ten dollars. Afier repeated applications for the money, which was not paid, the fam ily having returned home, he left tho city, repaired io their residence nnd demanded the amount promised him. The elder broth er bado him bo off, or he would kill him, and drew his knife, but his purpose was prevented by the interposition of his mother. I'ho young man mounted his horse, nnd was returning to New Orleans, but was in tercepted next evening on tho road by two of tho Whitakcrs, painted and disguised. They first insulted him by asking him who ho was, whence he came, &c. ; but he, know in? their obicct. drew n nistnl nn,l i,nr nnn of them dead on tho spot. Ho fled, soon af ter, ubandoncd his horse, nnd took to tho woods, whero he secreted himself during the day, and travelled by night. An hour or two before his nrrival at New Orleans, ; ; ftJ been preceded by tho remaining r miuKi-i umi niiuuier person, wno inquired for him at his lodrrinos. Mis Innillnrn y informed him of the fact, placed him on board n ship bound to Mobile, at which placo ho arrived in safety. Painful Arnmww r. ed to stoto, that n severo accident befel our fellaw.eil!zin Pti T-l cl.An.i. n i .. . lAl .jvuc,,,.,,, jeq. anu Inrltf m. O. .. .A . . which had well nigh deprived tho latter hi.r Nf.. M- 1 II oi i an, ding in n light buggy waggon, on tho road lrnmnn rinm tli.. H:ll . .1. ' n t . ... ii.u. int. unu itirx n nn i. ..n.. W . iungu 10 1110 1'ISnKIII Mountain. In descendintrn small hill, ilm fastening of one of tho shnfts gave way, Which Cniiaml tlin linrm In el.... .M . ..... ,,ul uvl w oiuii Diuu-wtiya from thn tmntr tv-ith o..,i.l.. : ........ .,,,. uuvii euuui-iiuuda as 10 throw MrSchenck from his sent prostrato upon tho ground. Tho horse, gay and spir- o u " upun mo run -ivir S. holding on upon tho lines until ho wns , , j u.u"br maggeu upon tho ground Mni inn thn Imn. . . , -....v.. man ijiiYu way. Mrs. o. Cl to tho wnonn until it ...no i,--i 1 lung then drawn hu hor 7.i ...v.!.u 1 was tangled in the brokon vohiole, nt full speed, cn ... imauLg ui jUui or 11 vo iiuiul xcq yo rds, until tho animal wns altogether disengaged from tho wreck. Mrs. S. wns then taken lip, terribly cut nnd bruised, but, providen tially, not a bone broke,). Letters from Mat- teawan of yesterday, 8ay thMTT as well as can bo exnrptnn t... . eH. nfr rrreal nmn. nml ! .. 'Ww herself, 'i'ho accident Zrl ' S. mon severity : and cnni,t.,.:. .0 b :....t.:.i. j .7 'S ms .... Mrs. S. was dragged witl nl " . . M4IUSI Ik. life was preserved. Jv. y. Con j Nnw York Police Orrti. o d - mi 11 iinm... .1 ni. '....1 :.. .1 """""H-h relative to a female whn unir'"", tin! in tlin Rlrnnt nn VrlA 1 . ".m mnn's ninths. Tim . 1 " t if. . , ne iii'iauu iiiiiig uui iu nft men foi.. ' . i.l.l i.r ' "1 1: nlt.nn nt n fiirthn. n n .1 " '.R ....V..VV. v.. u ..... mi ulm more en,...f Hisrnvnrv hnvinir tinnn , hn.r. I )n Hntnrrinv mnml... j cd woman called at tho Police c& asked to sco James Walker, (ihe. which the female called hi.rc.tf i i Mm sect was discovered! whn i""1 i mi.:. u,?.M'na ... ub iniormMj W.MWW.W.T .....Mil ..MM 1IUUI1 ITlftrlA ..I ...... n i..i i . . nnrm ,ln In it ,L ' "'I UI llllttl.ll HI OfcU UIU pClfiUn lp QUfKf ,1'nnt nu'nv In rnnr.ni. . . . rence, jamcs or ramcr Jane w!t again brought before the magm uiiui-i mm uuuim.1 tilHIIinatlOn n t sno siaicu inacsiic wasanatireof pool, that her real name is GenrM Wil son, and that George is a narnecoii ly given to females in England, ner parents uicu wnen sne w ..... unu mm iv nun auc was iweive VMn.'i nn..,nn, nf h-!n ill.... ."' kUlULUULULli UI ULII1I' 1111 ra11 tail 1 . mi nus, unu inn u way irora locm, M boy's clothes, and made bcr warm's.., rnc not ve niaco oi ner narnnu in urn veu mere sne went 10 work in r ..mi i t- i in ii until sne naa nearly arrired n .nA t. .... ..:.i . i mings, wim wnom sue setsii fcrD, , t i .. iu uuya uiut ineir marriage. A lei niter ner marriage she imparted itt of her sex to her wife: but noiwi, this the two lemales have lived lomle .L .. . ' - , . ....... u..,u, uuuui! WEB appears mev uxperiencea a meat ., lonune, out Kept tno secret of the bi - ii . .. . . sex so wen mai it never be oreim fnthir. tvhn hn rninpf1 fnr - . I i .L f ..1. iucm. as mc orsi account which tij man gave of herself nppears tobetls, uianu iu a cciuiin client, ovine ca ing called to scu her on Saturdsj, d : .1 i i ji . . iiJIT lUQl ner iiusnnnn g SPI was t.wrm KMi l i im nr1 Jn.n ...klU .1 l . I . J t . mnilPr nilOfToihrr art Irnnrrfinurt t inquired into. N York paper. T 11 M? Air Mams. Hrpaident oi the Lanlon Utiio. was robhed of 18.0DO. ftlthf invcrn, mis morninc, dv a vinaia rascal naa hern twn dnvs M tne harw t:i ii. if 1 1 1 1 ii rria Hrnvru vr rrujv. iu 1 J 1 . I J iri i" .1. paiu, nua nis uaggngc cemna nicu ? 1 1 I I . . 1 I J L , . - i utes frnm his tnnm. Thi disroTHl . i i i r him. f.Ifirlr i n wt bnntrn robbft rnmni;A.H l i i r..M iki 4 o elotfc I3. M. The fe ov WDQ inn I'rfir1nt nt thn I anlnn Kink nil lli(l iwc v.lij' u iiiuii v itmm hum tu uuv it iiuiai', uv m.aj ia i (.uu . uiivuillllliSllLU nti"t vniaiii uiu uii u ut'iiur iulu. in features and muscle. He wasoi committed. n tj ir wUr PnhVn hart av 10 iuv uuuLi VAuumwuwM "' Slade. Con Alb. Eve. Jour. llLHAKhllll.l-. UCCUKREAVk " Mny Ul KlIIUUlIU'll 11UU Hil l W yw- - mnrr mn-uiinw 'ri,n hnnro tipii lii mo wines ol merriment ana 5oS' joke nml the story the old talcf"" lution, and the nreat men of the day. round in ouicl; nm hn mnt succr aome told now Washincton iookcu stood unon tho fie d of Voiktown, : nmin inn (mnirnni hnti n inn rru COlintrv nCA in trmmnh IHherS W iriiciuii runt nnn ii ins inif uivv- niv ik u ii. a. j, hu uuur wmiu iu,-- tnent presutcd with the mianigi i iionvuoara. l Here were hyui"-i, wno werp nisnnminiipd lor ihkii . . " . " r..f nctcr3. Their rnso from the table, of! i ri i , . .'in . rt . n i.ni..nn n nil ui.iiiii). ' a . n"i. . endenvnrtfl tn i'nti.rrirpnssured lbcn they were loaded. Tho voung e ThPV nr.nl,l nn,l Rr,A ;n were lSlierl hut thn hnl "hn tiartlCS v- Selves Inlnn nnliri.lv. nhnrl;. HO"'1" - ...w - i . .... ouiuiiD turieu io uic cuiiiuy, r in inn il it.no fniin.1 iltnt tlin balls 1 ........ I ii r- . ih. tinri tl" uiifu mo wan. uown sai m y , fi nn i no nvnf XXv and "J tiatnrl nfT tn hH Thrni hnd rtur , nn Mm... a........ A . . M ii.a f.nuiiL' , . -i mra ' had oxphnntTpd thn hnt callCu W" -- .j Utter honor nnd snrnrise. told tberp " .l.i if. i jiA i -.7.. I lint W l. wi aitv utiuuzin iic vvuu LI f..l ...U...- .1. .T.-it t.-.i thrOtlC1' ii miciu uic uii n nun uucotu - 1 . . . I . ..nt (0 An express was immediately y niva lor a niiysician, uui uviuix .- i. . i i .a nrf!' mv, wie vvounucu man "'