TCftlh0 !!!'., nv.t.L,navab!e
VL ...and 25 c...
fh'rit , ion t?Io who advertise by the year.
U ffll. post pai4
i ii r " PORTR A I I URE.
4 I -i i I A , n a I tna
The various p ttpneu a. w
and ctatacter of.the Mormon
con'" . J; . .... vl v nvr.r
n r 1 1 i ii, 1 1 ri x-s. i - . i : ,
oV P, , 1 fK"C . - 5 Do THIS, A?TD LlBERTT IS SAFE." j SERIES.
Gen'l Harrison. VOLUME VIII NUMBER 18.
I SATJ&ftTTPV xt n mnTT. 1 -
- . ; V- X
Vl.nd. vVC '
"'..liced sourcl J k.now" """"'i; Many emigrants!
fT' SLnnAlWer Island number m?"r'' hrnr.l BrFgbam YoUK from
I 1 nc. v" I . i i . . ne sianti aec are th. mt t-. iti.
I T ., ... i.n,!rf. jfir are pvernei l)V '...:.:. . "w ""hiipip
LUAt fiC'i r v. 7 or
: 'l .&c..nrc Ifrangely cunfj.cl.ng. ac- ;
thpv Artanatc from friendly or JMal. and in most xjases without even nnv
man. Gen. Coxcha can no'vv rely on hav
log a force of forly thousand men, iT bo
The stories of ihe barbarities committed
on the executed prisoners at Havana aro
infamous Talsehoods ; and yet. with the
best evidence of such heinK the case, the
penny papers fulminate all sorts of ap.
penis, which, of course, help to increase the
sale of their publications. The truth must
mMve its way i the end.and the getters
up of this tragedy will be execrated as
much as the Spaniard is. or can be.
J i Zi i r i ,. i ".nun urumrn me most treasonnhli
.JS:r"S. ('I' McesSor of So. ml,.) .hp right of jurisdiction on the par
. -i . Ilirilllltr ill IIiHIP trn Vnrn mon ,1 .1
nhi coninnution ot one vi: nuu saiu.
ww. na wurii ni iiauvoo, tie tlened the
from the en
LpRUch a stinula
f rgPj scale on wlich the domestic affairs
L tje king areci(lucteu pis. tiousetioltl
UpriNing not leis than seven wives, and
jMrtmi l unrrrii. nuu in siiihi
. ... - " . - uv i,nn
U-Assoni.- time since, wuirrn. err- ui uur government, and pledged himself
I.ntf Anil osir it' . aim nurijipi.
rjif'j 1 j, -,r . t ,i . ed its extension he wonlt r0;0 ;... ,i-i.L 1
raj-th. 1 ri)priei 01 ,iut- uuru, nuu - -i.onnu uratni
iiolf of JrsuChrist." qoyernment is .u " a u" , " 7 .
liiinistered und It a code of laws claim- as vested in himlfTr nr. V .1 T?
i bv Strang to le oi un ii e origin, anq zens ot the United iSlates who talked of
Jr' . .. I, j i ... . .:..u. j J- .
' i him iiirprnv hum lie is nn 1 1 v nirii mill iirivimrruo an A :
K rn,nvh on ot fnls c(iH requires oi his " '' "uu'u'8. ujat nPwas not a-
linupr the anr
i . tL i : Li : i r. 1 1 .
LBhrih-irinco n? wu.ci wcu-rnuny combined powers of the U. States nH 1.
cedrd to. A pirtial necessity, at least, hell." ThVof us who were known to
speak against Mofmonism. or abuse the
Mormons, he ordered should have trieir
throats cut. (
" From that moment the emigrants he
came the predestined and prescribed Gb
jects ol Mormon vengeance. A report
was started that I was thfn rpr.nrtorfn.
Ii'rnt, but picturesquely situated at the government," and soon my proDertv was
Lhcrn extremity of Lake Michigan.' seized and myself arrested and (subjected
1 I. r ' I I III I II V I I I I U -k V n 1 . . .
rroundiiig s an Hi and baV are said to S T meir prosiuuied
frruu I . T ! functlonarif ur lLut r
. i i ..L-.: i . "'"'uui. cii unuxK nr nrn.
sspsvi" . j i r r secution or anv charge to' n rt .incf
it little freqUentddjby vesseMsoi any class Shortlv after fiv Uafurm fe ...
r r ...' i . U i . i . mjf tame wf re
Uitsinhabituntk arelctyejjfy dependent shot down in their lake. Five of their as-
igncultural pitrsuits lor sustenance. siamma iook upon themserves the pleasing
Irrss these Mofrijions are inod less pecu- 1,y; ut 1 e"Prtained no fear of them.
" j uame uui ana ueciared
my defiance of ihem. My whole solici
tude was for my fHmilvand exertion was
directed toward getting them out of ihe
valley. Being composed mostly of females.
I had jut cause to fear that if deprived
of a protector ihey would never be per
mitted to leave that sink oPperdition, for
I . , .,; K" ,i .. ' '""-"K'-Mtr nKitirusi Ajormonism is per
rnarcurint.avefence. u,r his fo milted to be mailed.issenting Mormons
.,ri? ,.,,.r,.T ....... ..rr,;.... nnu emigrants nave told me that thev
cMsahol,,! fan,- Without en. hu- have picked up in front ot the post office)
dress these Alormns are inpt less pecu
rrthin in their ieligious belief that of
iewrornci consisfirig of a sort iof combi
tiUof the " BlobrW' with the " bifur-
garment." Ah individual! who is on
visit to that community, writes to the
f'vflatid Democrat, as follows :
"Stransr, so far fts'wc could discover
Jtirti. save (to his
Wvelation to hit
U, .without faiffu he.assnmed the part p;trts of letters thev haaVennJii.rl .n h
1(jb he.snow laymg to retrieve his mailed for the Un, ted States; but in which
pvunoui-a snauciwot ,hey had expressed themselves too freely
l)rl liters ttlM tllorh.'Wll t' M T . t J
iV : ' , ' ' luoriniins. in i ruth, the hasest system
A that they may take of epsionage prevails, that ever was known
tlfe islands, they have ttl ,.visi ;n ,u ,..,,Pi,i 77 v r r
iw upon their riijesent ariode. He is j -i
J. :...!: Af : : !
irr uitiiuiiiieiii iui vnnuui crimes a
nir theiri that oflautercepting the mail
:hiP northern lakfs and, before long, it
not to he doubled
hind. What is
devoted a fid so (
Mtm, which time
,THE LOSS OR THE UNION."
The steamshin Union. Inst nn th. Zth f
the law will take him Jul v." was a tine nroneller. hni'lr in PWila.
to become of a people delphia about, two years ago. A loni ac
I i . . . i . ii . """L
esperate is a singular couru oi ner loss appears in the iy. York
!e alohe'cHt) solve.' Herald, signed E. U. Hickmnn. one of the !
passengers. We condense the facts as hej
gives them. . I I
The steamship Union. Capt. J. Marks,!
left San Francisco lor Panama on the 1st.
wi ti), viin ftuuurou passengers, one
of the St. Louis Intel-
nc-r, represented as "the occupant of
sponsible statiop in thei United States
fij, writing J'rorp Careen Valley, de
I Truly, were nnngcl from Heaven to
you of.the wicked practices, and the
..unprovoked crimes 0l this; people,
iwouid discre.lii thee report. jSuch is
nui uinjf fi uieir conquci, that in a
fsof resolulioiuj drawnj up by n Pres
"ian clergymanfand signed bv the em-
'Mt8.Mhe truth, the whole truth.' was
pMly avoidel;est it would be too
f eking for he lie 1.5 It is hayjirdintr nn.
jag'in faying that rever. by savage horde
l twipss nanditli.avere there ekhibited
rH Kfc inrni iiifinl r. r i. i . ..L.i i.
iUim uiirii nit: ueri anu sucii
'.iiiuiunie vimuauons, oi purpose as
he?;een in tlAi conduct of the Mnr
pof Salt Lakef valley!. Witfi them.
ln freling has been d based tio worse
I ' - - - j v . ...70 IIUIC, KJll?f
bfi a deplorable state; of things at i had. besides, 30 boxes of gold dust on
t Lake, which tlie Intelligencer does j flight. On the morning of ttfe 3.1 there
regard as in th least exaggerated. ? '"T l.unLl J"-nfriy run into ar
.fit . r ... schooner the night belore, owing to hav-
e following is ar, extract frorp his let- ine no Uehig on Hpftk Th - .Afr
On the 4th, of July they were out of sight
: of land. In honor of the day Capt. Marks
Sand the ; haU a cun "fed. the flag,raised, &c. The
men indulged freely during the day, and
many were intoxicated.
On the 5th, about 3 A. M., a passenger
named Holman. who bad. left the cabin
for fresh air heard a roaring, and looking
towards the land, saw the breakers roll
ing on the beach. He could find no watch
on the deck, and the helmsman, he said,
was drunk. He attempted to give the
alarm, but before he could do so the ship
struck a reef of rocks, with a tremendous
shock, but struck a second time. The first
mate then appeared on deck and cried,
" Hard a port !" but it was too lateas the
ship was then only
fo crime but hashts ful
200 vards from the
M beastly passion and instinct; and shore, which was a bold bluff fifty feet
'fall sympathy w consumed by or ab hln w,ln a mountain directly back of it.
)fd itl. lllsf. : w Villi. cantiiLoni f i. find whieh I hf nurralnr safu ivits iliutinnt.
Li...-. I .( . i. ... . -i . r .i i
ntsi uegree ot xlegradation. i There 0 vlsin'y irom me aecK.
M.i t . . . I. ', ' Til l I l i
. free jiistifica
The shocks received hv the vessel are
Flkre, if perpetrated against ;a Gen- described as tremendous. Chandeliers
fMhpy term tliose who are nt Mor an(I 'Iirrps were shattered and furniture
J1- io matter hb,w goojd a manl's char- Jpssed in every direction. Tb passen-
?'r mav Kp hpfnm U i,Lr L f 'iters were thrown inti f hp nimnct nn6tip.
jand makes a common fellowship witb" nat'on- The vessel was soon lying a hope
X aftpr h is in(lnrted lio ic rr...l less wreck amon? the breakers, thrpatpn.
Jieui the most fibiltv n!ipflinr t fh ing to go to nieces everv moment.
;reso' order of (the Twelve. 'All are 1 When morning came.a small boat was
J rendered ready and prompt instru senl ashore with a line, which was made
nljin the perpetration of crime! I had ,ast ant on its return it was reported a
Psp(lthiit .like ojher religious sriciefies. safe landing could be mad. The 230
re were sincere! persons among them! passengers drowded on the deck, await-
,l0V'nK in justice and virtuous prin' '" m'ir turn to be taken ashore, and in
could riflt lv Inu.L .1... . Hhllllt fll.u hnnrc
tn trPdiipntt. U 1
agents anout fiVK hours all were landed, togeth-
... - o
offences las had er wh provisions and all the gold dust
. .i pitppnf rn Kiw pnniuini ul.nni fit! nnn
j' rfn what I hjve seen and Neard, I Captain Marks was the last, man to leave
,rr" in.tlie bellejf that he best of them (he vessel, and when he landed the pas
V i iV 7 ' vOjieriorpi ttie woitst bid senders crowueu arounu ipr nis auvice
ij,01 ""fiharri i youngj their tpan of a,l(' knowledgas to where they were,
; ' . -i f i hoth of whicb, sa)s Mr. Hickman, he re-,
it th. V,ic'" '"J11 more opinipo- 1 fused-
k i i VWe t"" lo ,n(chris- 1 1 missing box of gold dust is said to
'. 1 nul a (Jf ntile incur hi fl vnl. have been nicked nn. rifled ot its contents
io , of ;;Tweljre. and sojn his i a(,oul 5.000. A guard of fifty-men
, c Ut nU tle ;)unitq. are securing was deiatled by- Capt. M.. to watch the
,0 t. m s,'afch ot their prey : and remaining '35 boxes, being promised a free
doom!! t ."n.,,,H WUo known tb -give passage to Panama for the service.
' (1'Ctim protection nef;f I Tr i h., r . V i . .. r ff
r vail" 7i rnigran!ls first icans came nd informed the passengers
d feelinr, .7 C ftl1 is ndnebs and ; that they were only six miles from the old
tUi ! sooner does winter
In thathe hitherto suppressed
?r ..l!,rir ?atc andthe nreiudice
W: "menc j-ns burst forth.-
ne y ,V,ZP,, ml nfiscated,
the specie, reached Stj O
4tb of July.
i-iB 11 Parti's encampe(j here, and then a
dithculty appears to haye arisen between
Oapt. Marks and the gird of the specie,
who had elected one of heir number nam-
eu uay as their captain. The guard.it
appears, claimed 830,000 salvage, which
The writer goes
the narrative we
Capt. Marks refused.
on and at this part of
duote his own words ;
j "Our svmnathies wr r.tn
in behalf of the unfortbnate Marks, and
we oeiermined to visit! the guard imme
diately, to get a full history of tjU breach.
We there learned that Capt. Marks has
submitted a proposal to a few of his friends
among the guard, whilt at the wreck, to
remove the gold from the placd where it
was then lodged down to the beach at
midnight, and as soon as light in ihe morn
ihg, place it in the small boatsj and con
Vey it to some after place. Ttits created
some suspicion upon the part of ihe guard
Which resulted, finally in a thorough
search of Capt. Marks' trunk. This search
was made on the day of their arrival
at St. Quintin.
"Capt. Marks had said that he had no
money in his possession, and actually bor
rowed from some of the passengers to fur
pish his express with means to defray his
Expenses to San Francisco. Some six or
eight thousand dollars Were found in his
tj-unk, which he said on that occasion, was
the proceeds of his own honest labor."
i After this a serious altercation appears
tb have arisen, and the jbitterest feelings
arose among the passengers towards Capt.
i On the 19th of July, the steamer North
erner arrived at St. Quintin's and took all
the passengers to Panama, except some
who went overland back to San Francis
for runaways, without exciting the resent
ment of the slaveholding States, and
thereby weakening the bonds which made
rbe United Sta tes one people.
FACT AND FANCY.
On last Saturday e?enin
From the New York Express.
The News from Cuba, which we spread
before our readers, is what we baye all a
long expected and predicted, but it not
the less makes ps thrill with horror. The
maA J i i i . i . . mv r er UPSPr PU. ShOP ICS 11 Ann Wa a ft-
PLEASURES OF MATRIMONY.
1 was married for my money. That was
ten years go,, and they have been ten years of
purgatory' I have had had lurk as a wife; for
my husband and I have scarcely one taste in
common. He wishes to live in the eounlrv.
which I hate. I like the! thermometer at 75
degrees, which he hales. lie likes to Iiavp the
children brought upat home! instead of at school
which I hate. I like music, and" want to go
to concerts, which he haled. Hp likes roast
pork, whjch I hate ; and I like minced veal,
which hej hates. There is but one thing which
We both like, and that is what we rannot both
have, though we are always Irving for it the
last word. I have had had luck as a mother,
for two such huge, selfish, passionate, unman
ageable boys never .tormented a feeble woman
sjnee boys began. I wish I had called them
both Cain. At this moment hey have just quar
reled ovejr their marbles. Mortimer has torn
offOrvillp's collar, and Orville has applied his
colt like head to Mortimer's ribs; while the ba.
by Zenohia, in my lap, who never sleeps more
than half an hour at a time, and cries all the
time she is awake, has been roused by their din
to scream n chorus.
i I have; had bad luck as a housekeeper ; for I
never kept a chambermaid more than three
weeks. As to cooks, I look back bewildered
on the long phantasmagoria: of faces flitting
stormily through my kitchen, as a mariner re
members a rapid succession of thundergusts
and huroicanes in the Gulf of Mexico. My new
chambermaid bounced out t the room yester
day. flirting her dusters, and muttering. Real
old maidi after all 1" just because I showed her
a table on which I could write slut " vyith my
finger in the dust. I never see" my plump, hap
py sisters, and then glance in the mirror at my
own cadaverous, long, doleful visage, without
wishing myself an old maid. I do it every day
of my life. Yet half of my sex marry as I did
not for loire but for fear ! for fear of dying
old maids. Mrs. F. B. HaU in the People's
loaded i rQ Ue',r,vpd f their liber-
M Mf like thn M'..rd r r . .
l"and T v,'r!l01 leJons, w
nd nsiiwithout the forrri of
fortress of RI Rosarin. where nsistauce
could be obtained, and the San Diego was
300 miles up the coast. The passengers
not detailed as a guard to the specie, de
termined to remove to iSt. Quintin's Bay,
where the, steamer, for which an express
had been sent to San Diego, was directed
to stop. They, as well as the guard with
SOUND VIEWS FROM THE NORTH-
The Peoria III.) Republican of the 1st
inst. makes a most appropriate and time
ly quotation from what it styles " Dr.
Franklin's Fugitive Slave Law." On the
1st of March, 1779, the Legislature of
Pennsylvania passed an act, which was
drawn up by Dr. Franklin, to provide for
the gradual abolition of slavery within
the Commonwealth, the eleventh section
of which reads as follows ;
That this or any thing in it contained
shall not give any relief or shelter to any
absconding or runaway hegro or mulatto
slave or servant who has absconded him
self from his or her owner, master, or mis
tress, residing in any other State or coun
try, but such owner, master or mistress
shall haVfc like right and aid to demand,
claim, and take away his slave or servant
as he might have had in case this act had
not been made.'
j Upon this the Peoria Republican makes
the following sensible commentary :
' Now,; when it is remembered that the
present Constitution of the United States
was ndtjhen in existence, that the old ar
ticles of Confederation were silent On that
siihieet. and consequently that Pennsylva-
! nia was not bound to j return fugitive
slaves, it will be seen that the spirit which
prompted thej enactment of this provision
j was entirely adverse to that with which
I the subject has been handled in our day.
Dr. Franklin justly thought that the Un
ion of these States was the foundation of
their prosperity and that, although Penn
sylvania might free her own slaves, she
could not make her territory an asylum
were crowded by hundreds' in nuriuii ..f i.la-
ure and pure air. Husbands went to see iheir
wives, fathers their daughters, and lover their
sweethearts ; and several unfortunate bipeds,
who bad neither wives, daughters nor sweet,
hearts, went with the forlorn hope of attaining
the first 'mint in thai happy series of causes and
consequence which ought, at least once in a
lifetime, to bless every son of Adam, with the
possession of all three. We have only to do.
however, with but one among the crowd a
well known citizen of New Orleans a man
of poetic imagination and ardent temperament,
who, on this occasion was about to pay a week
ly vbit t a wife and some half dzei childien.
at Biloxi. A lady on board had received from
that polite attention which every gentleman i
hound to pay lo one of the sex when unprolect
ed, or. in other words, when her mother doesn't
know she's out. They sat toother upon the
guards,' and each spoke of the beauties of na
ture ; but we regret to say that the gentleman
did not allude, in the most distant manner, to
the fact of his having a wife. How this fresh
breeze cools the fevered pulse and invigorates
the Irame,' remarked the gentleman, and what
visions of beauty lie above and around, as the
boat dashes through the water this bright moon
light night, chasing the cares of business away,
and bringing sweet and pleasing reflections.
See that glow which still lingers in the wes
tern horizon, where sky and water seem to
meet ; does it not portray to the mind the glori
ous hopes of youth, which point to the dim dis
tance of the future and create an imaginary
connection between earth and heaven?" See
the trark of our progress, as it rests in foam up.
on ihe surface of ihe lake ; and as the agitated
waters still parkle, i; appears as if the galaxy
was transferred lo their cool depths. At early
morning, when the white heath before us friii
ges the lake, and the sun shining through the
tree U.ps, casts their shadows apon the calm
waters, fancy deems it Nature's mirror, framed
in silver and with her perfumes hanging round
it. And when at evening, if you sin." 1 seek
the shadows of the forest, when a swee't little
Jenny Lind is singing on every bow, you will
feel that their joyous-notes come with fresher
gladness to the hearlthan the voluptuous swell
of operatic music'
Our hero stopped here for the want of breath;
and a sweet smile from ihe lady thanked him
for his efforts to please. At this moment, a fel
low of rather unprepossessing appearance, step
ped up to the lady and desired her to prepare
to land, that they were nearing the shore.
She replied not ; but cast a look of silent suf
fering upon our poetic gentleman, who was
thrown into a perfect fit of surprise and com
miseration. The boat reached the landing at
Pass Christian, the lady and her seemingly
rough companion went on shore, and our hero,
who had been watching her final exit, turned
away with a sigh, and determined as the boat
left the wharf, to drown his sentiment and sor
row in a brandy julep. It had quite a cooling
and agreeable effect ; but when he sought his
purse to pay the bir-keeper, it was not to be
found. He stood mute for a moment ; but the
memory of ail that had passed came rushing
ipn him, and slapping his empty breeches
pocket, he cried : Done brown, by ! 1
felt her leaning against me as I spoke of the
connection between heaven and earth.'
The purse contained within a few dimes of
ninety dollars. We learned the story from the
hero of it, and consider i's moral loo good to
let it pass unnoticed, N. O. Picayune, lAfh.
Child destroyed by a Wild Beast. Yester
day in addition to the tremendous hail shower
which made every heart sad in the good town of
j Canterbury, eight miles northeast of us, another
matter made a great sensation in that town. A
chid of Jonathan Ayres, esq. aged about six
years, was sent into a pasture near the house
for some purpose, but not returning in due lime,
a searchrwas made for it ; and soon some of its
limbs were found, the most of its flesh having
been devoured evidently by some savage ani
mal. This discovery brought out the fact that
some f Jhe neighbors recently had had glimp
ses of a ferocious creature resembling a wolf,
whose den from its actions they supposed must
be in the woods near by. Such animals have
not been seen here much during the last quar
ter of a century, and we are told many men are
in pursuit of it to-day. The child was one of
much interest, and its family friends ire num
erous. Mr. Ayres is a member of our slate leg
islat ure the present year ; and was so last year.
Concord (AT. H ) paper.
the more shocked when Snanish am.I n.
fgro ferocity is added to the horrible spec
tacle. The whole United States will feel
the thrill and shock, and loud will be the
cries of vengeance ; but there is another
side of this question, which, as a just peo
ple, we are bound to respect and weigh
with due consideration.
Apparantly, the People of Cuba rest
contented with their Government, for the
Cubans themselves not only show no de
sire for a change, but actually revel in the
cruelties committed by their Government ?
and in the midst of the teeth with bowie
knives and six shooter rifles, land from
New Orleans in a steamer to force "liber
ty" down their throats, and. such as resist
the blessing are bowie knii ed, or stretched
on the ground in the agonies of death by
the fatal bullets of these six shooters. It
was the boast, we were told last nibt hv
o r.L . . " J luuiurnu atunui&ie ne w vict ims ot a til.
a passenger, of the American Freebooter rv n . t. V
. . . - '"j .vn vu M. .-v ii mr preceamg astoundint
engaged in this foray that a Phalanx of : revolutions u. Puerto Principe. Trinidad .7l
l L 1 . . . ' . . '
All the leading and most reliahl. nn-f..
published in New York corroborate the
I statements contained inthc last preceding
paragraph. Mr. Spear, the special mcs
senger who arrived at New-York in the
steamship Cherokee, from New Orleans,
with Adams & Co.'s New Orleans expreSs
freight, states that he was present at the
I execution of the persons captured, and
j that the reports current of the, maltreat
j ment of their bodies after death are entire
ly untrue. They were conveyed in hand
some heapses to the grave, and decently
buried. Some vagabonds amused them
selves by kicking about solie of the discar
ded clothing of the prisons. This state
j ment, the New York Express says, is con
firmed by not less than twenty Americans
now in New York who saw the execu
tions. They all confirm the truth of the
, account brought by the messenger of Ad
The Express has also the following re
. marks, drawn forth by the publication of
certain fabricated despatches from New
The Press teems wiih falsehoods respect
t mg ihe Cuba insurreciion. There seems lo
be an organized body in all parts of the ro'in.
try especially engaged in the manufacture of
them, in order to &timulat nw victim ..f. r..
some thirty Americans armed with these
cylinder rifles, shot eighty out of one bun
dred and ten Spanish soldiers attacking
ihem. Indeed, the contest between the
Spaniards and the Americans was of a
most bloody character, for Spaniards, re
ports tell us, own up to four hundred and
fifty killed or dangerously wounded on the
Now, here is an island, neaceful. nrns.
perous, and for all we know content, thus
el?ewhere, bare already been blown to the
: wind, but l hey are only succeeded by the new
' astounding victories of Lopez,' who, though
running for his life, is represented as carryiiU
I all before him." ' '
j The despaiches alove alluded to were eri
dently mere inventions. They pretended lo
! communicate the substance of private letters
from Havana to the 10th instant, which an
j nounced the triumph of the invaders in Cuba,
! w"o, it was said, had been ioird bv-four ihn...
sand of the Spanish troops, when the fact was
invaded the second time, by no nation be Z m . P !, rp9; Wbe" , Ucl Was
- l i . . nation, ne that on that very day a are body of them
it remembered under th nMinn f I .. . 3 J. 1. uTl ,n'm
o T -....w.. w. i.w were puniicij executed at Havana. Io a oart
. - iiiuiu wuu n. im
at he start, therefore, piratical, recogni
sed by no legal authority on earth. And
these freebooters pirates, rather, for in
the nomenclature of nations that is their
real name fire, burn, shoot, cut. slash,
slay the people they find there, under the
pretence of giving them ''liberty." Soldiers
in the discharge of their duties to their
Government are shot with cylinder rifles.
Cubans themselves in armsshare a similar
fate. Whatever opposes or resists them
is ruthlessly destroyed, cut down, or fired.
In short, an island in a state of apparent
peace is thus, of a sudden, subjected by
strangers to all the horrors of war. It is
not wonderful, then. nay. is it not natural,
that these men, when captured, are shot ?
shot as we would shoot true, with cruel
ties beyond any we ever dream of practis
ing. Canadians or Mexicans thu3 coming
here, or Englishmen, if thus they should
come. Bring the case right home to our
selves, in supposing that the Abolitionists
of England or of the Northern States
should take it into their heads thus to send
a steamer irom Liverpool or Boston to
Louisiana, to bring "the blessings of lib
erty" to the slave population there ; and
who doubts then that the Louisianians
would shoot them, as they would mad.
dogs in the fields or streets ?
It is of no use to reiterate the lie that
the Cubans are all in arms, that a revolu
tion exists, and that such a Government
is created as justifies foreign intervention.
These are the mockeries, the monstrous
falsehoods created for the New Orleans
press, and for the New York press in
part, which led the deluded fools on board
of the subjoined despatches, however, we have
some confidence, as we think it not improbable,
from the efTiris thai have been made lo delude
! the unsuspecting, that anofher expedition has
been equipped and taken its departure from
; New Orleans :
j New Orleans, August 19.
) We have as yet received no intelligence of
the Pampero. Creat excitement prevails in
, the city relative to Cuban afftirs. and fears ofa
' riot are entertained between the authorities and
patriots. The military hare been called out
I to act in case of an outbreak.
New Orleans, August 21.
The excitement which prevails in this city
relative to the Cuban outbreak is most intense.
Two more steamers, filled with men, tailed to
day to join Lopez. The interference of the
United States Marshal was of no avail. The
i fining out and embarkation was dune in deft.
! aoce of the authorities.
CURIOUS PHENOMENON. A
SHOWER OF FROGS.
Capt. Brevoor, of brig Delaware, of
THE SCIENTIFIC MAGNET.
! Divisibility of Mailer.
j The division of matter can be carried lo an
I almost indefinite extent, by mechanical and by
i chemical means. A few examples of this are
In the manufacture of gold-leaf, a cubic inch
' of gold may be beaten oul till it corers 232.000
square inches, and it has been carried even to
the 290. 636ih part of an inch,
j In gilding ilverwire a grain of golJ is spread
over a surface of 1400 square inchea ; and when
j examined in a microscope, the gold upon Ihe
thousandth of a linear inch, or the millionth of
; a square inch, is distinctly visible, ii is seen that
( gold may be divided into particle no larger than
one 1.40L.000,000. of u squaie ioch.
Instruments bare been constructed by which
10 000 lines, distinct and separate, have, been
:. t, iii. ... in wi.iim me ppace oi a single men, ana
the I ampero, and which have sacnliced which can be seen only by very powerful mi
them on Cuban soil. If the Cubans de- rmnnp
A grain of copper dissolved in nitric acid, and
then in water of ammonia, will give a vi.lel
color to 392 cubic inches of water. Es'imaliug
that each cubic inch of water contain a million
of particles, ihe iz of a grain of sand of which
there are a million in a cubic inch, the grain of
copper has been divided into 392 million parts.
Oiie drop of a strong solution of indigo colors
1000 cubic inches of water. A the drop can
he shown to contain G00, 0'JO visible pari. and
the water ha 5JJ 000 tims the b;j!k of lli
drop ..f indigo, it s divijed into 230.000. 030 000
parts, which may be traced iti ihe fl jid.
A fiagm-nt of silver one tenth of a cubic line
In size, dissolved in nitric arid a ill nlv - Am
sire a revolution, they have given no sort
of proof of it ; but, on the contrary, every
passenger in the Cherokee represents the
people themselves to be pronouncing the
invaders as "devils," (diabolos.) coming
out to Cuba tomurder orto plunder them.
The feeling, indeed, we, see. was so hitter
against our countrymen in the streets of
Havana not among the soldiers, the rea
der will remember that our people in the
Falcon and Cherokee were badly treated,
and not safe among the Habaneros them
selves. These are indications, nay, proofs
that there is no svmoathv with the inva-
ders, but, on the contrary, that they are ; tinct milky color to 500 cubic inche ofa solu
regarded as enemies certainly far from ti-n of common salt. Hence, the mignitude of
being liberators or friends. To force "lib
erty" upon such a people the Mississippi ,
Valley has been roused to arms, and even
now armed stragglers are go tig down the
Ohio, the Alabama, and Chattahoochie, to
be food for gunpowder in Cuba, if some
Pampero can be got to take them there, j
-r-. - --c - --- jun uiiii ui mr oiinmsu airnmrr inio1
iniinueipoia.iroiiivyarueuas, uuim. wrues. the falcon Inexcusable only, not defensi
that while at that port, on the 23th ult.. hie ; excusable, because, after the Ian
during the afternoon, a copious shower of ! ding of armed men from one American
rain fell in and about the town, after 'steamer, the Pampero, there was no cer.
which could be seen, not hundreds, but j tainty that another might not be swarm
thousands of small frogs in all parts of the jng with like armed men. We hear, how- '.
streets, so abundant indeed that one could ever, that the Spanish commander pre- i
scarcely walk without trampling them tended not to know, nerhaos did not know. 1
Tku Aiinl.iin coi'i: ac tlm nllip I L.. . I. T I I r- lUt. i 1- It.. 'I . II .
uiivjt i iww.. . .... w.wi..... w.Uw ; .nul vvas iue r a con ne was nrini into i i nn. ml. wouiu i?o rouna me ioie.
is not subject to that kind of fish he would j j A visible portion of this thread could not have
. . I tti . ....
STILL LATER NEWS ' wl rnore ,Dn ,n! one. hundred and twen-
! ty-seven millio. ih part of a grain.
New ork. Alglst 234 P. M. j Cation ha. been spun so that a pound oftbread
Information has been received in this ; Whf 203.000 yards in length ; a pound ol wool.
iiij fi f i
each particle must be less than the billionth of
a cubic line.
Dr. Wollaston has manufactured for some of
his experiments wire of platinum so fine that it
could not be ippii by the n iked eye. To obtain
it he diew a pliiinum wire, one hundredih part
of an inch in lhicktie. This be placed in a
cylindrical mould. Melted silver wai then pour,
ed into the mu!d which completely enclosed in
when cooled. The rod he thus obtained was
drawn out into wie ; and when at last ihe til.
ver had reached Tj extreme of fineness, it was
dissolved by nitric acid, leaving the platinum
untouched. The thread thu procured is only
the three millionth part of an inch u tbirknes.
An Irish girl has pun linen yarn, of which a
p-Minfl wa I4.J2 tviglun miles in length.
like to know where they came from.
It is time the phenomenon alluded to
above, vvas settled. Here is a question.
which if tested. mav polar to settle it. ban : ;t,- ;n mrAant;iu t . . . r n
. - - ... j c v...,, in i IK iv ii 1 1 ir -.I- IIUIII I11lllfl,
i frogs fall from the clouds to the earth with- the substance of which is, that Lopez has
i n tit Kainr hitltrt Olir ffpvil SRV1 he hfS I Kppn tticrnullv- rt.fonfu! an. I hie mor, .Co
t uufc ifUlllQ .....,.. " - Hw . - - - .. w . v.v. .... w, (.in, ll J .... II IJ
irieuillr! C-pr- uijriu vi .uiii up auiutr. icru, v n u njr- uiiiiom ceiiilll J rcj wa 1)1 1 1
small fellows which were said to have ly of the capture of every one of them.
been rained out of a cloud, and that when Not a single Spanish soldier joined the in
they struck the earth, they generally vading party, and the people of the conn
stretched themselves out and died. Sal. try. who had been proclaimed as ready to
108 000 vard-
The thread spun by the silkworm has a diam
eter of only the 1.1700th to 1.2000 part ot an
Th fibres nf cotton are the 1.1000 pirt of an
i ich in diameter ; of flu, the 1.25'JOOth pari of
n inch ; the fibre i f ibe pineapple plaut, the
1.7000 pirt of an in b.
Iu the animated king lom w.mJcn still great-
i . ; ue aijiiiiniru niii lum v
J join them, stand by the Government to a er than these are to be found
) ! .