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id inc. tuMvii . i f
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U?Lt-U - Weekly Py'mb.J " th- up the d
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.t thU J ' , ..V-y tr voU chanjre your res
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inor Jrw Bu r
owJu. if H W ol, for
Off w 4 . . . . M i ( K K
r bufJhers Altera i ' " l"'"laKc
. ini w-t . f :
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; jt . i i . t - - f '. . - : . . - " f ; i : ' "
S Editors 4 Proprietor; . V , .)
1 Kect a check tnpow iLt yovr t
I Do this, akd Libert t
r is iul" '
V ... 1 7 r
. NEW BERlESr- ;
.VOLUME . VI NOxMBER 2A
SALISBURY; N. C, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 1, ,1849.
ibest, darkening Lis Vision, his room seVroed
THE SONG ANP THE SINGER.
h",k . ,T,U fail t do ti, do not complain if the pul-
k ii'ftfef the tTine f''1 VVg'i. they first subscribed has
- Ljljinltit olkf twits nrdered. We never atop
; ''r- Jji tl'rrearijea aro paid up, nulesa at our op-
'; jjj u'tl"s therefore,1 to- order a paper stopped
i,lot jji'! epnes notice to the contrary, are con
tiAertd yri?iin(r to continue their subweriptiona. .
2 jf jtilnirribrs ot&er the discontinuance of theif pa-
rt' ,l''',pr n'y continue' io aend them until all
Jirtts re?paid. i ! .'
3 ' If iuttacribera nested or refuse to take ther papers
V rti 'tfiffl to wmc tnpy ore directed, they are
1W rffp"nf'l'le ti" tfy have aettled the bill and order
!dttal'JH'M0 beAliiiconlinued. '
-; ' -4. if HMcnhert-rejnmve to other places without in-
Mjii'l'pwWialierlh nl the paper sent to (be for
mrNiril ' dy ar respmwble.
J.i't urmcu lliui niumiij w ,un
'Vr' 0,,ce or .rBOTiniT and leaving it uncall
S V if prima farra " tvWonce of intentional fraud-
V BYVPERCT D. ST. JOHN. J j
' It wasjin the year l892, during the Warty
days of ihe great French Revolution, hcrj &
young' ofcer in delicate heatb look uphjs quar-f
ters in the cily of Marseilles for six mbnths of
his leave ffC absence, jit seemed a strange j-e-ji
itrement for a young man, for in the ovn be
knew no hue, and in the depth of wintjrr Mar-!
seille us no tempting residence, 'fbe olB-j
cer lived in a garret looking out upon th street J
yhich haJor its sole furniiure a harpsichotd,
a liodf.a tulile, and a chair. Little hi paper
ever entered that apartment, where food and
fuel both ivere srarce ; and yet the young man
generally remained in uoors ail day assiduous-:
ly writing, or rather dotting something umiii
paper, aiijoccupation he alternated withimusic.!:
Thus passed many; months. Thefyoungfi
man greV thinner and paler, and bis leave of
absence wppearea likely to tiring no copvales-
worthy excellent man, who in his day had pub
Itshcd more music, bad and good, than a musi
clan could have played in '4 life time. i
fj You have something new, then, citoyen ?'
skid Dupont after the usual preliminaries, and
after apologising to a. lady within his office for
leaving her for a while. As my lime is pre.
cjbus. pray play it at once, and sing it if you
itlll. The young man sat himself at the harp
sichord which adorned the shop, and uegan at
oiice the Song of the Arniy of the Rhine'
The rmisicpii!i!ihcr listened with the knowing
and of one who is not to be deceived, mid shook
his head as ihe composer ended,
it Rough crude- but clever. Young man.
i ydu will, I diuU hot, do something good one
i t of these days, hut at nresent I am mrrv in sar
y"ur efforts wants finish, pli$b' The sinr-
ef. rose, and bowing, led the shop, despair at
hts heart. He bad not a cent in the world :
his rent was in arrear: he knew not how to
dine that evening; unless, indeed, his mother
STTOPj THE RUNAWAYS.
from Mr. U. R. Beaeley. in the Slate
Alabama, on the !ast,of August, my two Ne-
i CHARLES and HENRY.
CJiarlCtVa likely man, aged abouiSS years, six
et oiie inch hijh.dsrk bruwrt complexion. Said e-.
fro ipdtchawrd of Mr. Isaac' Jarratt, of Surry County.
Ileurft agrd about 33 years, five feet ten incheshigh
tladt coiiplxion, and a blacksmith by trade, I pur
hd of -r, Nioevah Runh, Randolph County. I have
(fiiiont i tunposeithar both of them will attempt to get
back ihelr ati counties. I will pay the above re
irif O.'Vi: III ,IIti;i DOLLifl for
thivppreb,nsion and confinement in any jail, so that
l (rl Ulr'H wi rui uwiuib lur riiurr uiic.
SptUMtf, iV, C, Sept. 13,1819. 19'
;UEE ROOMS, .o 4, Entaw Street,
I f!rrr1rPnK ondemgned
j rroWairv MuxiCi and private f;
calls the attention of
ncipals of Academies,
families of North Car
i "Itna,,ri iKrprfior quality of his Pianos. For fifteen
'yr(t .iftrjtry bren in e iu rr nnpylvnnia, Maryland,
lad VirfHilaj and have given entire paust.iciion. He
kilKW wluiln thelant three months, in this State, iwen-
tt Papo'HiiU have proved to be superior in quality of
y purchased elsewhere.
rather have no effect on
most entirely of cast iron.
Tie laa'Aqwfnurer figures the public that they will do as
" 'ajtlty tijiii to tiiui as cowiirig themselves or sending
UHgrnttfrjtect an instrument. Respectfully,
'i Ul Vi I ANTIinNY k'HIIN A. r.n
' ' t 'A ' ' - -
I 1 1 "V-75, .Vwrls aetcnth Street, Baltimore.
Jufy li 140. o wlOl y
IfhiVi a good second hand Piano for sale at Mr.
B-t .- U'- i-IU ...I. i)-": in. i (in . r
y ly i iiiu,Tjnn unr uwcti iu ur
I t4e nd w fkmnnxliip, to anj
.TWriiiai) iriddianme of wea
I Iftfi jnrajn 'nia,othey are aln
Bin he was handsome and intelestinsr. 'came airain to his aid an nil h wnB t-orv nn
..... . j. . . J! C" i O --..--.....
despite biS sallow bue. L,ong bair, full beam- wjlling to receive. His soul recoiled from it
ing eyes tnat
ppoke of intelligence, at even for he had paiteid from her in anger. Hi3
Keiuus, iranKness oi manner, all prepossessed Iber was a Royalist, he was a Republican, and
in his favor, and .many a smile and jook of i jie.had said bitter things to him at parting.
kjndlinessj came lo him from beautiful eyes Bot most of all the composers fell one thing ;
that he npliccd not nor cared to notice. In the 'world wouid never bn i An;A if k
nirely went out at night, and jben to had not merit : and thia wa the bhterpat rri-f
walk out Iby the booming sea, which made a of all.
kind of music he seemed to love. 'Some. JThatdaV wa tnni ;n mnn..
times, it is true, he would hang about te the. evening came, and no sign again of his secret
wio umira wucu uperas were auout lo itp play. iriena, wnetber mother, or unknown sympathi
ed, and ljok vvith longing eye withip ; he, ser. Towards night the pangs of hunger be-
never entyea : enner tits purse or inclination came intolerable and afier numerous parleys
failed hirm But ha always examined with care 1 with himself, the voun man ascended to his
the name pf the piece and its author, arid then' room with a heavy parcel. His eye was wild
waiKea away to toe sea-shore to mue and his cheek pale, his whole mien unearthly. As
meditate. I. !!l he napd the Hrnr f hla A
bbortly after his arrival in Marseil es. he cave him a ticket for ihe Ooera. signed Du.
visited on0 afier another, all the music fellers poni, who was comanager of the theatre,
and publishers in ihe town, with a buijdLe'of : Go yourself," said ihe composer in a low,
manuscripts in his hand; but his recjeptipn was husky voice and he went up stairs.
not apparently very favorable, for he left them '.Baring cained the room the unhaonv and
all with a frowuiHg air, and still with bis bun. misguided young man sat silent and motionless
die of manuscripts. Some had detain, him for some hours, until at length hunger, despair,
a long iiujc, hi ii estimating me vaiue 01 tne no nis creamy visions naa driven every calm
goods he offered, for sale ; but these wre no and good thought from his head, and then he
more templed than the others to try the alea- dared quietly proceed to carry out his dreadful
ble character of the commodity. The'ihouse ; an;d desperate inlent. He closed carefully: ihe
he lodged n bad attached to it a large garden: window, stuffed his matresi-up the chimney.
By permission of the landlord, the young man i and with paper stopped every aperture where
often selected it for his evening walks, apd de. air Could enter. Then he drew forth from his
spite Ihe cold, would sometimes sit anq muse . parcel charcoal and a burner, and lit itj Thus
in a rude and faded bower under a wall at one hd this wretched man determined to end his
of the galiles. Here he would occasionally! sufferings. He had made one last effort, and
in a low tone, some of his own! com. nqw in that solitary, dismal garret, he laid him
It happened once or twice that when down to die ; and poverty and miservj genius
a female head oubtruded from a win. and death, were huddled close together.
tenanted by myriards of infernal and deformed
beings. .Then again he closed his' eyes, and
Soft memory stealing in upon him, showed him
happy visions of his youth, of his mother, of love,
nd hope, aud joy ; of green fields, -and the
murmuring brooks which bad first revealed
melody lo bis soul jj and the young man
thought that death must be come, and that he
was on the threshold ojf a belter world.
j But an awful houl a tremendous clamor,
iurst on his ear ; a thousand voices roared be
nealh his window. ; The young man starts
om his dream ; what is this he hears ?
44 Aux arms ! citoyens,
Formez vos battaillions," SiC.
44 What is this V he cries, 44 My song of
Ihe Rhine 1" f
He listens. A beautiful and clear voice is
singing: it is still his song, and then the ter
rible chorus is taken up by the people ; and
the poor composer's first wish is gained : he
feels that be is famous.!
Bui he is dying, choked, stifled with char
coal. He lies senseless, fainting on his bed ;
but hope and joy give him strength. He rises
falls rather than darts across the room, his
sword in hand ; One blow shivers the panes of
his window to atoms; jibe broken glass lets in
the cool sea breeze and ihe splendid song. Both
give life lo ihe young man ; and when Cau
dine entered the room, Ihe composer was able
to stand. In ten minutes he had supped in the
porter's lodge, dressed and come out, to be
borne in tnumpb back lo the theatre, where
jbat night he heard, amid renewed applause.
Lis glorious song sung between every act, and
each time gaining renewed 4aurels.
. Ten days later, Bortgel de L'hle was mar
ried lo Glaudine, the prima donna of Marseil
les ; and the young composer, in gratitude to
her and her countrymen, changed the name of
his song, and called it by the name ii is still
jnown by "The Marseillaise !"
trc.aiyrfhu jni-to a Tcnnal"rs fcrrttrcTmi ;i ;
witH p5ctor BrbxrrvH citizcn'of your Re '
(iiblfe,'werhat! 'made iomcnili-ancesfS !
tfae 'Ahierieiin Government witb'a twv!6
thia ! happy consummation $ but our lioprs
trercTscareely 'sustained by thr result.
BujTnow see all ihe clem.Mits of a Ijappy
future tirougbt- before hist tliere. is k6a&
r&h iri thV GoVernment witb ixliich1 1 arrl
connected f' the-fricndIiest,0fr5rIinS$!Tp'
Wards c TCor!b Tmenc.-i,pcrradi'Stever
Niearagaan:hettrf;-and we. bave tlifl aS
snranccsoflhe sympat by 'and su pport HoT
the American Government. We bare
consrquenlly aH ;thihgs rr desire to make
available the "advantages 'irittf hih ,
Heaven has surrounded 'us;1 Oiir SjatH
considering its geographicnl iosltioK
bnght to be the most prosperous in pnni
ish America, but ourMnexperirncentrtbS
time of our separation from' SnainT bur
limited resources and the civil ncbrrim&
lions that have interrened, have retarded
the happy day which is now dawning up
on us. - 1 am certain thai the; Government
which you represent can apprircfat j'tbe
difficullies which have surroundtd?'bur
Republic. Your Excellency being jabo
properly lo estimate these circumstances, s
must already have formed a just idea of
this part of Central America, rind of the
position of its Government. Believing,
therefore, that the best intentions exist
upon your part towards u, as1 1 know -there
is the happiest disposition on ours, I
entertain no doubt that we shall succeed
in establishing the most intimate relations
between the two Republics, and in open
ing the way to the most glorious enter
prise which has been reserved for the suc
cessors of the immortal Washington. U
shall have the greatest pleasure in being;
able to contribute my humble shiire to
wards the happiness tr Nicaragua, and in
congratulating you, in behalf of your Go
vernment, for your co operation in so glo
rious an enterprise. " S
Let us begin, most excellent sir let ns
begin this great work under these bright
auspices, and we shall be sure ol obtain
ing the best results. The people of the
two American Continents are contempla
ting us ; it is possible that future genera
tions shall cherish our memory; at least
we shall have the conscious satisfaction
of having neglected no means, omitted.,
no sacrifice, in securing the grand object
ardently desired by two sister Ue publics,
determined mutually to sustain their in
terests, their honor and their integrity.
The official documents concerning JVfr!
Squiers mission are published in the", pa
pers, but are merely formal and only fur
oish evidence of the extreme interest felt
in his mission. It is easy to perceive that"
the position taken by Great Britain in re
gard lo the Mosquito question, and' the
anticipated action of our government lipr
on if, have excited the deepest interest
among the people of Nicaragua. The
papers discuss the question at lengih,fand
protest in most earnest tones against the ,
course pursued by the English govern
The occupation of the port of San Jnan
by the English under the pretext of pro
tecting the Mosquito nation, is denounced
as an outrage upon the rights of the State
of Nicaragua, and the English are lery
freely branded as pirates, bandits knd
corsairs. " '
The papers contain a correspondence
between the authorities of Nicaragua rind
ihe British Consul General,' Frederick ,
Chatficld, in which the former states tfiif,
having read in the Corrco del kthmo h
copy of the contract between the Govern-,
ment and Dr. Brown of New York,for
making a canal through the river Sark
Juan, he deems it prudent to inform the
Government that bis own Governmen will
object to any arrangement which doek
not provide for the discharge of the debts""
which the State of Nicaragua, in common
with the other States of Central Amerca7
have assumed. Xhe Nicaraguan Minister
in reply to this as well as other notes,,
charges the British Government with!the
most wanton anu unprovoked assault op
on the sovereignty and independence, of .
ihe State, and enumerates various acti bf
which this hostility has been manifested.
Foremost among them of course is iho
declaration, that the Queen of Great Brit
ain has decided to sustain the pretentions
of the Mosquito King, and that she would
consequently visit with severe punish
ment any act of the Sate of Nicaragua
in violation of them. The threat to chat
tise any nation for maintaining its over
eignty, is denounced as an unexampled
violation of justice and international rights.
The correspondence, is long and spiriled -but
the purport of the whole of it mayf bd
gathered from this summary. ! " 1
A decree has been issued by the PresU
dent, stating that inasmuch as DavidrIi
White has presented to ihe Supreme Go
vernment ample powers on behalf of ra
rious persons in the United States, to con
iraci lor me opening oj ti gran a ouir va
sal. Commissioners were appointed with
full power to conclude an arrangement
vvith Mr. White to shorten maritime com
munication across the Isthmus on the ba
he did so,
him, seeming to listen. The
man at length noticed this.
4 PardonL lady,' said he one evening ; per
liaIS I UIMUID MJU 1
4 Not at all,' she replied ; I am fond cjf mu.
Meanwhile, amid a blaze of light, the even
ing's amusements had begun at the theatre.
A new opera from Paris was to be played, and
the prima donna was the young,' lovely and
worshipped Claudine, the Jenny Lind of thai
a question of sovereignty which it does
not belong to a consular functions to dis
cuss. It is said, however, that the sub
ject has brought on some correspondence
between the State Department at Wash
ington'and the British Government.
IO give Color to Ihe nretrnsinne nf
Great Britnin in this affair it seems that
a few years ago, probably in 1841. ihe
ceremony of crowning aKing of Mos
quito was performed at ihe Brilish.setlle
ment at Balize. A poor farce it was
but it is likely to become a serious busi
ness enough if the claims advanced by
the British Consul are to be seriously
pressed by bis government. The obi'ect
is sutnciently plain. It is to exclude Ame
ricans from the possession of the Nicara
gua route and to hold it in British bands.
Since the above article was. written,
late and interesting accounts have been
received from Nicaragua, which are thus
noted in the N. Y. Courier :
W have files of the Correo del Isthmo,
published at Leon in Nicaragua, down to
the,16th of August. The arrival of Mr.
Squier, as Minister from the United Stales,
seems to have been regarded as an event
of remarkable importance. It is herald
ed in all thr journals as a new era for
Nicaragua, and he entered the city amid
discharges of cannon, martial music aud
the most tumultuous and enthusiastic re
joicings. On being presented to the Pre
sident. Mr. Squier made a long address,
tendering his thanks for the warmlh of
his reception, and assuring him that these
sentiments are fully reciprocated, and that
ii is tne earnest desire ol Ihe Government
sic, very fiind ; and the airs: you hum ar new lime antr place. The house was crowded, and
to me. PraVt if not a rude question whole are the. first act succeeding beyond all expectation,
the audience were in ecstacy.
She is a jewel!" said M. Dunont, who
from a private box, admired the great support
er pf his theatre. A roar of applause from the
riiti delighted a, this instant the good man's
having purchased of J.
$c W. McGary their interest
iiCAPE FEAR STEAMBOAT
ire lijvr tlie sole Proprietors of the Line.
We art tW 'prepared to 6rward goods with great
,'ip'ch.eii(iei? up down the River, on as go4d terms
ff iriy othrt Ii Coodi consiuned to us at Wilming
fca, avili ,le '( narJfd free of commission7, and at Fay
!rtill t th Wual f lnre. Address;
; :iM ! ? I ;;l diuble &. brothers.
: "i Wilininsrtftn nr FuVftttrillt.
:'mm.A- 13. IS-I9. 16
St.iltf of iiovt ft CslVOUU.l,
h I V , l' EQUITY.
I J- Cs 'or is. James E. Kerr and wife ; Martin
Efirt iml wit. Jflhe 1 Scotland Iluie. Pauline II me.
tbrj UMiijg, Win C. Beaty and wire, Nancy ;
.. , T T-Wp1..v. I11IIK I'. UVI(, , ' - '
anpeorinorihat the defendants, Rich-
nne ft. and Edward Long, infants, Mar-
4if Jane : William C. Beaty and wife.
Citoyebne,' he answered difBdenlly, they
air iiij . i
4Indeed cried the lady with animation ;
and you have never published tbem ?' . ' j
4 1 shall piever Iry again, he murmured, ut-
lering the (last words in a low and despairing
tone, which however reached the ears of the
youftg worfian. J
,5ood riight, citoven, said she, and shetclos
eT her window. The compbser sighed rose pobt rubs his hands, and repeats twice bet wee u
a walk by the sea his teeth "She is a jewel !" Bui wjih ease
a aim 'a .
ears. viauuiue, caucu ueiore me cunaui, was Tf..,. . i
bowing to the audience. But what is this?- . lu7 ir " unuer ia? WOS(lul
From the Bak American.
j THE KINGDOM OF MOSQUITO.
Theclaim of the British Government
to a right of control over the country
known as the. Mosqujto Coast is dated as
far back as the reigrj of Charles the Se
cpnd. It is alleged ihat some time after
the conquest of Jamaica, the Mosquito
King and his chiefs paeed themselves un
dier the protection off England, and that
the Governor of Jamaica in the name of
his sovereign accepted this proffer and
promised them the royal protection.
It is further stated that in 1740 a fort
was erected by a British force from Ja
maica and the royal! flag hoisted, '4 thus
making a formal publication to the world
and to the crown of Spain that the inde
pendent country of the coast was under
the direct sovereignty and protection of
Great Britain. I his assumption is plac
et! upon the ground ihat the Mosquito na
tion was never subjugated by Spain ; that
it had always retained its independent
character ; that since the downfall of
i a. . m.- a -M . - - s
Instead ofgoing off, she has just signed to the " c"18 u lc,I,lurJ
orchestra to play. She is aboul to show her pemng to inemseiyes, ana governed
raiitndfi lo ihfl audieneft in verso. M. fi.i. by laws administered by their own here-
and went Out to take his usual walk by
beach ; ihf re, before the grandeur and sublimi.
ty of the oc!ean, and amid the murmur of iij beb
lowing wajres, to. forget the cares of the world,
his noveity, and his crushed visions of glory
and" renown the day dream of all superior
; Now this Mosquito country is included
and rapidity the band has commenced playinu Within the limits of the State of Nicara
an unknown air, and the next instant M. Du
pont is standing up with a strange and wild
look. Hashed and still was every breath ; the
aurlience looked at each other; nol a word of
minds a Urcam far oftener a punishment than communication lakes place ; men shudder, or
. ' - - . . .... - - : I .1 . i i t. l. ; r . .C a
ratner iremote wun emotion, uui iqe iirsi
stanza is ended : and then a frantic shout, a
: Erwirf and
if Court of
?l Uitie, and 1 uunne iiuie, iniani oaugn
luieJ .dee'd. are inhabitants of another
el notified and requested to appear at the
lijuiyio be held for Rowan County, on
alter 'the 4in Moncay in reptemoer,
, plead to or answer complainants Bill,
rva1fd will be rendered and the cause
ilx forfe as to them.
C. Aug. 23, 1849. 6tV6
a reward ;j for of those who sigh foi fame, few
indeed are successful. . , -
Si'arceli had he left the house, than a lady,
. . , a at a
habited in cloak and nood, entered it, and alter
a" somewhat lengthened conference with his
concierge, lascended I to his room, and remained
jhere abouH an hour. At ihe end of that time
she vanished. It was midnight when ihKjcorh
poseneturlned. He entered with difliculty, the
Cerberus lf the lodge being asleep, and a
cended to his wretched room. He bad left It
l!) 'FARMERS AND MECHANICS'.
HK subscriber baa a Foundry in operation, near
MocksviBeL aud would be pleased to turnisb Cast
ile is provided wijh a superior SLIDE
cin put up machinery, dress mill spindles,
Nt RE. and
krra cin be supplied with brass circles on
ughsj Mould-boards, Oven Lids, Scc,
,kfrt!oo jjadd. Tlie jobs will be done in workman-
wytf'.tadleterf rflbrt made toi give satislaction.
.v?--i ' r '- . - :. I B. CLEGG.
ocMvill'e. Dbie Co..'N. C.
starling of all to their feet, a wild shriek of de
light, a cry of a thousand voices thundering the
chorus, shows how the song had electrified
M. Dupont frowned, for the air and the song
were nol new to him ; it was tne " pong oi
the army of the Rhine" he bad refused that
morning ! But Claudine proceeds : again the
audience is hushed in death-like silence ; while
liltered antl dir:y, without light, fire, bi d.l the musicians, roused lo an unusual degree of
He opened it, not without alarm.and found bis enthusiasm, played aomiraoiy ; ana lauaine.
nnartmeni! neatlv ordered, a fire burnihsr. a still singing with all the purity, feeling and en-
lamn. and n the table a supper. The -founff ergy of her admirable voiceplunged her eyes
. .: w . r .L - I 1 4 .
mnn rv,.,.i'AH onH IrLoH ctornlv nl lh ttronn. I into PVPTV Comer Ol ine nOUSe in VUIII. .11
iiiail iniTi ik Ui nuu s mv ii j w- i ------ j
. y : 1 . is a . I it
4 Who dares thus insull my poverty 7' if Is it each couplet the enthusiasm ! ine people oe
k a r a r i 1 I . 1 n n I a a m a a a m 0 a
iai nminh that i am KtArvino' with ro d una t came rreater. tne unnei 01 mc jihci mucusc
awa a-a - - - - ----- - j 1 ; 13 - ; "- - m
hiinfTr. that I nm reiected bv the world as a Al length she concluded, and never did ap
ipIp. nd wretched thin?, incaoable of wield- plause more hearty, more tremendous, the up
,. r - Se . . I . " n , I-
sword or pen, but I must beiniuHed roarious, greet ihe voice 01 a puouc songsiress.
? Fire, light, and wood, all sent by I Tle excilable population 01 Marseilles seeroeu
knows inv necessity 7 And vet 1 mad.
who knows ? Perhaps m? mother maylhave - When silence was restored, ciauaine spone
discovered! my retreat. Who else could have -t-4 Citoyens and citoyennes: sne exciaimea
m ib... ? Mv mother. 1 bless thee both for "this song is both wriiten ana composea oy a
iiiw 1 J ' ' .-s I i a a " I-
your action and for respecting my cojceal- yoUng unknown man, who has in vain sougni
menl 1 Ana lne ,l,va,lu u"-rr 8411 jo o j ,.v,.
6rst hearth meal he had eaten for weeksil He erjrbody has refused them. ; For myself, I
Karl lfi hAm l.o.n,.n bin friends who v d is- thought this the greatest musical enon 01 moa.
-- . - .1 i " , " xt --J :. il . J
approved of his making music a iprofessioii, and ern times ; ana assueni pracuceu u lu-u-j , uu
wished him to employ his leave ot ahsence in unanown io manager r au.uui.i
Unrnmir nnollior fwrnnal nn II mnlhor eft nreoared IhlS Surprise. DUl Qe II liut uric.
BV ' m" mm w" wvvwwivai w a w II I S -
nrpaaed hirn. ihat he saw no resource but sol. Poof "and despiring, he is at home lamenting
.i- 1 . ii - c .
IIR tlNDERSKtKED having remov-v
f ll til J cilinn a t la mnm in the. BRlCK
-KOWi fbraierlvWruhied bv (Jould &. Haw- T T.
W.drekDrclfullv inform ihe nublic. that be i
toHt ind make all kinds of Garments in the
darauf inf fashionable style. ; He ia also, in the
Z V rfttjpj df Uve ;
Utohjfroiii the Norlhcrii Citic..
i.t0eM)haTe; favored him with their patron
' 1 " rriarnV 1;. iUnV. .nJ l.nn ik.i
aiil L ,i"n-:' V" b'utiines, and a desiie io please, both
Viv cr style and price, to merit a continuance
LiT wHoihfcveriever tried Mm. he would say cal
n.,7 ni e'ia m determined to spare n
1.1. -il r TV-"!
no painaio the
JOnN A. WEIRMAN.
LAND DEEDS i
y printed and for sale here
dier's last ehance a retreat. For two months
no traco of Ihe fugitive had been vseen--two
months spent in vain efforts lo make his chosen
career support him, and now, doubt lesi, his
mother bad found hirn out, and bad taken this
delicate way of detecting his secrecy an j pun
ishing his bride. t , " -
his unapp: eciated efforts Let us awake him ;
let him learn that the generous people of Mar-
seillies can understand and teel great; music.
Come, lei all who have hearts follow me, and
chaunt ihe mighty song as we go." AnrJ Clau
dine, stepping across ihe orchestra, landed in
the pi V and, bareheaded, ngni ciresseuia.
le ywing man iwue wq. n. "m'--..' ... .LL m.,iis... wbn. how.
appetite unknown to him of la.e. The gene r- VW? i ew a cloak
.ous night bad restored bis I-4 " :""-Jll:.:l Za .rn xoun
system, and brought him lo a natural stfe,-i ana cap on we.uW o
Luckily' lifficient wine and bread remaitied tq toagstress. K'-' I V
satisfy Bisfcraving, and then he sat dovn to Meanwhile ihe compose rsidreadful, resolve
think. All his. efforts to get bis musicisungi was being carrtea out. . " M ; ! "17 "
or played, lor published; had been in: vajn: i fthekharcoal filled the room ; -soon inej ujjjju
Singers kriew him not, publishers dedB him; tdjconsume and exhaust the pure air, and the
. ! i .t. :ut: j AL.d . - ......iu iti all the nans of eoming
Unknown, and me puoilt bccihcu uwuicg; iict; wiirnuru, jujuu ivi. - 'i'P, - .
er lo hear nim; a ygit sacHUCH4- cn u?,u VM , r.
Injurious lc young begioners,in literaujre poe.l died a kind or madness in bis brain; wua
sv. music! and all the! liberal arts.' But "be shaper danced around him ; bis many songs
gua, which has neverrecognised any such
Kingdom as that of Mosquito. If the wild
savages inhabiting the Mosquito Coast
-have been allowed to roam at will through
that region it has ben somewhat after
the fashion of the Serhinoles in Florida
the country not being attractive enough
tO draw to it any other occupants. The
Government of Nicaragua regards the
British intervention jand claim in some
such light as we would regard a treaty
between Victoria and Billy Bowlegs, by
which Billy should undertake to put him
self and his people under the royal pro
tection of England. ;
j The occasion which has brought this
matter to the notice of our Government
isf simply this : The State of Nicaragua
hjas granted to an American Company ihe
privilege of opening a communication be
tween the Atlantic and the Pacific by the
route of the San Juan river and the Lake
Icaragua. This- fact having become
known, the British Consul at New York
gave notice to the Nicaragua Company
that Great Britain ha!d certain rights of
sovereignty over the territory through
which their projected route lay; that the
Mosquito country was under the British
protection ; and that he was instructed to
inform the Company that 4 the boundary
line ofjhe Mosquito Kingdom touches Ibe
Sk John's river at the Mechua rapid, a
bout thirty miles below the Lake Nicara
gua, and that from thence to the mouth of
the St. John's the navigation of that riv
er belongs to Mosquilp."
IThe British Consul goes on further to
iri form the Company that the port of St.
John's, now called Grey Town, at which
thy have agreed With the Nicaragua
Government to build a. store, also belongs
tb Mosquito ; that hep Majesty s govern
ment is bound to protect the King of Mos
quito in the exercise of the territorial
rights which he possesses over trrey lown
and over the lower part of the St. John's
rivef ; and that the government of Nica
ragua has entered into an agreement in
regard to places where it has no compe
tence. . j
-We have never learned how it happen
ed that the official announcement of thes
part oflthe British Govern
was determined td havel oftroore trial.5- tfllav
ng eaten, he dressed and went out in the di ces, that mada.,lheir,aouad a punishment .fiww
eciion oflthe shop of the Citoyen Dupont, jft then the blasted atroospherej oppress! ngbis
of the United States to cultivate in every
way the most cordial relations with the
Republic of Nicaragua. He. assures him,
further, that it shall be his aim to confirm
the present harmony between the two
Republics, and 44 to this end, and to se
cure the permaneut welfare of both, it is
essential that they should pursue a sys
tern of policy exclusively American." He
proceeded as follows:
A cardinal principle in this policy is a
total exclusion of foreign influence, from
the domestic and international affairs of
the American Republics. And while we
would cultivate friendly intercourse, and
promote trade and commerce with all the
world, and invite to our shores and to the
enjoyment of our institutions the people
of all nations, we should proclaim in lan
guage firm and distinct, that the Ameri
can Continent belongs to Americans, and
is sacred to Republican Freedom. We
should also let it be understood, that if
foreign powers encroach upon the territo
ries, or invade the rights of any of the
American States, they inflict an injury
upon an, wntcn it is tne duty and deter
mination of all to see redressed.
Senor Director ! Providence has pecu
liarly favored the country of which you
are the worthy Chief Executive. I have
passed through your territories, from the j
Atlantic ocean, along your rivers and
magnificent lakes, along the basis of your
lofty mountains, and over your broad and
beautiful plains, until the wide expanse
of the Pacific opens before me, and I can
almost hear the sound of its waves as
they break upon your western shores. At
every step I have been deeply impressed
with the capabilities of the country, and
the vastness of its internal resources. I
have seen also, with pleasure, the many
evidences of industry and civilization
which exist within your borders, andl
have been led to indulge the belief that
the time is not far distant, when the com-!
merce of two hemispheres shall find with
in your territories an easy passage from
sea to sea. It is one of the ofjects of my
mission lo assist in an enterprise so im
portant to the whole world ; an enter
prise, the successful prosecution of which
must enable this country to attain a de
gree of prosperity second to that of no
other on the globe. By your cordial
co operation, (of which 1 am well assured)
and of that of the citizens of this Repub
lic, I hope soon to have it in my power to
announce to my Government that the ini
tiatives to this grand, glorious enterprise
have already been taken.
He Closed by expressing his regret to
find the country afflicted by civil commo
tions, and expressed the hopethat all her
people would unite in an earnest endeav
or to restore peace to the State.
The President's reply to this Address
was as follows :
Sir : The satisfaction which I experi
ence in having the honor of receiving for
the first time a representative of the Re
public of North America, is only equal
led by the good desires ana nign nopes
with which I am animated. The grati.
tude with which your words, have inspired
me, the extraordinary intervention of your
Government under the circumstances with
which Nicaragua is surrounded, impose
on me the agreeable duty of returning j
sis of the previous agreement with Doct
The New York Tribune has the follow
ing letter, dated M
Leos de Nicaragua, Sept. 14, 1849. tJ
A large number of contracts have berei .
toforebeen made for the great inter-ocean
ic Canal, among which is one .withAa
ron. F. Palmer of New York, another
with the late KingCpf Holland, and ano
ther, still later, with Louis Napoleon, now
O ; . . f -i v t t nr. t
,hankS to Divine Providence for its kind Vn''"
favAra none senncu iu lime srtuicu n..j vw...m-
iavors. , . r i i- ,
lything done under them. r'jJ?'
A contract has now been made, under
ment came from a Cihsul and , not from had designated for .such high happiness
Nicaragua has long.! felt the necessity
of sheltering itself under the. bright ban-
m ia, . I a ! afl A. .1 ...a
ner ot the iNonn American vomeutrm , . r -...lj
but ihe lime .which ibe Arbiter of nations : a lortuna e conj.
L.i ai'-a r- c;k bih hanniness which is likely to be carried ,intd eca-
arrived. tion. V-At Jiny rateye may iniero iron
. , - ' .r in a mn inm nrti n rr I nm i .rim
Ultra yi,if fir VU'"'VJ",6 Z -
the ueaa oi wnicn sionu wiw
..n.knt.t;i. nf that firi. n rift Irituro rrrnrril V had. nQl
. I. .. . - - t - f - - i. ' - .c:j iftn-tntn incna
-Tn riirn themft vps.sir. t tiriore. Ave titsnaicncu .jut-
in their bwn nature, involve . Minister ol uautemaia unu.uu
. I- K!l I.
rL:v: ;:'! y X:ll - t-c.: : .'-;') :, , "" -- ...