rriM(S OF THE WROLH I WITCmiiS.
I T IV 1. 1- in
iit.Ii mini in niit-atir Two Dollars
. riTM'JiSr iiiMrtril at $1 lor tlie tirsf, nna j ci.
a'i.ir ""f raclimitwequrniiiwriion. Courtordus
11 1 I . I .1 A I.I.
I JilHCllOII IO n05r WHO HUriuw vj mr jcui.
jt js mIJoIii vc feel a disposition to fa-
jcf, Uutif we hid n vote in Pennsylvania,
at thcnppronchijig uunernatoriai election,
we would ccrtacnly vole against the pre
sent incumbent. j He is a regular, v;oolly
laid. See the following.
The llrason JVM GW. Johnston did not
ct out of th(t Cars ut Christiana.
Prom the mariner in which Gov. John
ston treated the whole question of slave
ry ; the danger to the Onion ; the Fugi
live Slave Law and the murder in Lan
caster county, in 'his speech at Hollidays-
bur:, lie evidently considered himself ad
dressing an nudienc u hose sympathies '
werc with l ie Abolitionists. While we .
wfre somewhat- astonished at the-' fight- !
ness with which I he treated a matter of
such vital - interest, we were utterly as-
tounded by the he.artlessness indicated in
the reasons assighed in justification of the
want of interest hmnjlested by him at the
.' an1 nl n nn I.. i i .l
uiic !' inuiuri, ma
not leave the enrs, he said because he '
- was no coKocq ; no commitlm" ma'ris- 1
lr,,t, ,he could donnllnn.r fnr !
i not have done anthinfor a dead
nan if he had Cot out of the cars n,1 '
staid a week."
These were his words and a heartless
avowal of an Uter want of interest! in
fhe murder of ajiellow man, under cir
cumstances of such peculiar public inter
est, made by tlie chief magistral of a j
state, whose soil had been stained by the
blood of a citizerj, shot down m the as-
rmon of a right guaranteed by the con-
itution wnicn nc Dad sworn to sunnort V.
vus received wi b yells of applause by j
:be creatures by whom he was surround-
eJ in the stand and responded to by the
crowd below. ltarrisburz Keu Stone.
The Christiana Murder and Govprnnv
The Daily American, edited by Gov.
L'obnstan's brother, in some comments nn.
jenthe 'resolutions of the recent Demo.
iratic meeting in this place, and ilwir
author; uses the following language:
"Such riots as occurred in Lancaster
jcouotyi are calculated almost entirely to
k!cs!roy the profits of Mr. M'Allister s ap
pointment, because they intimidate per
Jons from pursuing and attempting to re
kapture runaway j blacks. They also op
irate as an in ten or cm to kidnappers,
Juhodo not exactly like to attempt to kid
japuracKs; wno will tight."
We ask the, rdader to marj well the
ancof this parairaph. Such riots in
.midate persons from nuTsuin? nmawnv
Vuves" - they a so operaas an in ter
rwTi to pcrsOnsJin pursuit of slaves, be
Vause they show1 t'hat the blacks will
Sht sas thb prgnn. We1 appeal to
very candid mAn to say whether this
inguagc docs ho give direct encourage
ncnt (o the blac ks and their abolition
bettors to cominK such treason and
nurder as was committml
Ma Whether it iv
g. encouraging, and approvin? sueh
imm glfeucea agtfist the Cotistitulion
m lavs of the Nation This comes, mo.
S a brother oil the Governor, through.
especial confidential organ. The Keu
Wcfind ther following in tho editorial
wwpondence from Genoa to the New-
Daily Advertiser :
"I notice an account from Hunarv nf
P-w u.u inovemcni ot a mountain ! a
,.i ' i nj
Ml which the Afahometau prophet trreil '
Mccornnlivh ,.o!.. im ' il. . ' 1
K " iiuusarian 1
fwette tells us that on th fitt It '
1 ...w arit, Ullllllt;'
UUi u ' wmcn maples ,
I V .! 7rJ. lnoUntin 'Geleztas,' in ,
couril 01 Llausehburrr T
eoiluevcrv ilavs nn wiiipt. m..i
I wea towards the mountain Venvikes.'
-7- uuuniains oeing Irom 800 to 1000
l 1 , i-t j--- .... w 1 iiiuiouill'
UCIUUl. 1,1 lift InVVn l Mnn. . Iho
t-i wmcn wts, before the movement
r.oours waljilVom the last named moun-
r". IS tlOW Sr?ar-irl it .l: . .
scarcely twenty paces distatit
font it-having:been removed frorrfthe
vvi r 11 1 y lliicifs tl im urn r
i l.-- !. ', y"1 1.
. ,r,"HoiKi is threatened mo
pw lauy with burial. This movement
the afternoon of the 13th to
, . w.i ui mes lath
it occasioned in
liable ini.. ... .1" :rr.M,lc. . .
otan,lr...Trri ""T ai me
Wr nn-il f inouiitatn. With
-"fcaiuereu harvests. h nc r;,i
j 11.. . e 1 vj .
ail 1 ? iCrn?.W "W" "Kb of great
one 1 of the old owners
jj ji ; m (hi:is llltve OrOKetl OUt
4 v holl Vlininif.. ...l l.l
""a Ilei(l ! AVo 1 t . 0
lnm . ''""ji wiucn is converted
6 . .. ... A
wv,vy marsh. The 'Population nf
ptv; some four or live hundred.
II . 1 ... .
? thrt HtMgiioors. l he account
PQ'Phenomcha is niven vvht, ti .1...
") Brip n..i . -.Al .... '
Rarance of truth. I :
i . . ' uuiioici II, (U
It C0me in I
v us ucir.
. i , . . "vvv. ,
thec "" ro tays: "We learn
- v.t e oh .v 1. 1 . ...
IqP;.-.. .cr,rr,na forwarded lo Washing
ulokof marble 'contributor hv ik fKn
f?on M,ln.J ' ,6 bfi l,,!ced in he Wash
litut "uu,Tl - tor North
' UXJ IJHJ I JU I -----... j it'll U
l the ,lJCi. f m,(,e arrangements for fiav.,
I' Mnutnpntf r0Ie r,-Vnr0parcd for i,s I,1ace m
! ,.n !l:c,d,"S o the directions of
e undcrsta ' 1 y UrMs' iu ,bal Ci,y-
ur her'' 'he Governor wonM
dpU... . .1 Sonne lime Knrr I.mi
'"Teti ru:.. ' . - ui
1'"" in ,ho hope that he would
J North Carolina nnii 4i K.,
VC 1 Q I ijv
n it CUi i a,C,, ar,n:' and lhe
V j,' "j,vjnf; failed in this, he
) orwarded tlie block aj a.hovc !
Ii .I ""V'ltn it.
., . -"'.ain'
J. J. MUNER,
- THE CUBAN EXPEDITION.
i - i
KROM THE NEW ORLEANS "TRUE DELTA." i
j We, have devoted considerable space in our
I lfum"' ,h's morning tp the detailed narrative
' n u u '"X1'". d letter from AlrJ
; C. N. Harwell. Upy attached to our office, it,
: relut.on to the-Lupezpedilion, of which they
, formed a part.
It will ho seen that these accounts aree in
! all I heir main nn n ii.U n 0 . . .
adventurers, and corporate all .hat w
before 'he sai!ing:of , Pampero, dissuasive
from embarkation ' in lhe affair, and ofth n
truthfulness of the statements of battle
! de''a,s of the royal troops, capture of artillery'
Prlsoep taken, and other monstrous fabrica-'
H!?"8 ,hal were dilil)' Polished here by the soi.
.v. uciuuo i ue young, m.
e, ? ecitable, and deceive the public.
u "o ,iC4'"'ss aaierin
n" - hl et r,ch by 'rric in the blond
the blood of a iH
. wi uii,.
de,u. "oung men.
I f A . .u? 7 utMO;e us. ,eMer from a young man
iiir i 1 1 i 1 1 m on in i..n i.t ..- j . i
" .-...ptiny, aaieain the nrison at
naiana. jrh.cb, . the editors of paperllike the
New Yoik feun, Savannah New,, and kindred
concerns here, have souls in their bodies. ki
I.. . 1. 1 1-."'
" oumr ,em Weep ma,,y bitter! tear. -
uu. biaieen or seventeen years of
boy, and was deluded off from the family where
,,s fa'her hd placed him for the summer until
hf retur"d from the onh. y promise! that
' hecnt to Cuba he would soon return with
age, a mere
"luUAan uouars. His name is Josenh It
7U"81' ..u of a very worthy man, whose
..s,ress al terrible calamity parents can ea-
ail r i iiiin in i n ii rvi i- H
Oihcr letters from prisoners are also in our
possession, but as we have made it a rule to
eiclude those implicating parlies here Avho can
not be confronted with the persons preferring
the charges, we omit them. ,
One feature in all the correspondence of the
unlorlunaie dopes of the scrip.dealers and their
m.,erable new.-paper allies is vyorthy of panic
u ar not.ee; thai is, ih.-ir uniform recognition
ol the justice of their punbhment by the Span
uh authonlies ; in this re'spect differing greatly
in their opinion from a porlioniof the" press of
ihis country, which labors to prove that a terri
ble wrong has been done themto wipe out re
membrance ol which a war wjth Spain appears
o be their only lesource. To us it looks very
much as if the intention of these newspaper
salesmen is to prolong indefinitely, fo, some
uasr or lactious purpose, the detention of our
uniortunate countrymen ; apparently determin
ed rather on a course that wUI create obstacle
in the way of their enlargement than to facili-
late their delivery, which every good citizen,
whatever may be his opinion of their original
error, cannot but anxiously desire. &
We baye no doubt of the earnestness and
anxiei of the President to effect the return of
the prisoners, now on their way to Spain ; and
we are very sure his solicitude to accomplish
the humane and generous object will be great
ly enhanced by the new proofs every day furn
ished of tliH wicked decepiions practised upon
those too confiding and over enthusiastic men.
All our endeavors should now be employed in
accomplishing their return to their homvS.
Havana, Septe3iber 4, 1851.
iiating promised to larur you (or it may be
, , , ' - - - j
to trouble you) wilh another letteracquainting
you wilh our whereabouts, particulars, &r. in
regard to the late foray upon oue of the posses
sions of her Spanish Majesty, I will proceed to
particularize as laconically as possible the facts
as they occurred fromthe moment we landed
until our delivery info the hands of the Cuban
Our point of debarkation was at Muiillo.
We lauded (near four hundred of us) about
midnight, and without opposition, 'save the firin"
of a sinjile musket upon the first boat which
'?ndd h"r ,rpS' At Muril, 'hree compa-
nies uere le,t kr two days, uumberiiiL' about
1 u i' .j j " ..
nuuuitu ui uim iinnuiru itiiu ien men ; iney
foimed the rear guard to protect Uie baggage
train. About two hundred and eii'hlv or ninn.
train. About two h
y men proceeded ll.
ie same night 01 landing in
the command ofUen. Ijopez.
reached Los Pusas, and re-
This latter party re
mained ihere near two days
i ne morning qi ;
- j - j .hav.ivv tJj u, ujiau
(prnfirl Ihoi' U'pm !ft-nlru1 l.t. o
fwrce of regular troops, which the Ameri
cans. re,cd with-great vigor. The righting
Continued With doubtful issue for SPVPml hn.ira
-,,,,,,l,uru u uouuum issue ior several nours
''ie n,,m,'er f killed and wounded was consid
w . ,
1 r 1 -ii j . 1 i.j . h
eralde on both sides ; the exact number I can
not state. We lost a large number of our best
and bravest men. Among the number I may
mention Col. Dou nman Jilled ; Capt. Gouti
mortally wounded; Capt Brigharn wounded and
believed since dead: Lieut. Labnzan ; killed,
and severaLof Lopez's aids wounded and not
since been heard of. Having no transportation
it became imperious orr Lopez to leave the
wounded who could not follow behind ; this ac
counts for. my ignorance of the fate of the men
rendered useless. I might here remark, was
a uni cri itiaiu ui 111 iiic uuiiais ui txiij
ll.i.iiv nrotiiiiliirt .ak nin t.4iifi i c f. I o ' r. ilia
.. 1 1 . c : .u i r
t,lsu"'eu 01 a a,my 10 iaKe care 01 ineinseives
You must judge w hat the thoughts of the men
must have been at seeing their brother compan-
ions lelt neglected' behind, and the same fate
probably awaiting them. The Spanish troops
finally retired in good oider, and Lopez, be
tween 11 and 12 o'clock at night, evacuated the
place, and retired" through .the pass into the bo-
r . 1
som 01 ine mountains.
Early on the morning of the day Lpoz was ;
nitarlfrt tUn mpn fft nt Murillo started with
liitririnn train nnc!!in(F t WO WatTOflS.
drawn by four xen each, for Los Posas. The
VV.W I US tl IIVJ v 1 I IIV Viiiii- y
the companies respectively under the
mand of CaptsvKelly, Saunders, and
Kerr. We travelled at the rate of al
mile an hour every hundred .)ards the oxen
refusing to draw, and the Americans expend-
xnrr n rrreftl mnnvnnth anil useless blows from
iheir muskets upon their stupid backs. Well,
!. n o,wt fl.. l ,.f c linf and manv
o j unit v . .
Rard blows.aud lhe throwing from the wagons
a large quantity of dead weight, in the shape
of carpet bags, trunks belonging lo those who
expected to dress in patentdeather booia and
A CHECK UPOM ALL XOVfL
SALISBURY. N. C, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 16.
the lateai trench !e clo,h;,(g-w. reached
about half our journey, and determined to go
no further until more oxen could be procured.
U iih lhi determma.ion we halted, with the ex
cept.on of Kerr's Company which proceeded
abourhalf a m,e to an inn, where we sent a
detachment to gel more cattle.
In about an houi the men were aroused from
8,1;rlrrPpOSe Klhe rapid firig' musket,
ry ahead of us, and the conviction at once sel
Med upon all that Kerr had been attacked.
I he men, -one and all, immediately j,imp.
ed to their arms, and ran whooping and yellin
up the road to the assistance of Kerr." The
rompnuy under this latter captain were attack
ed whilst refreshing themselves in the tavern
but qu.ckly jumped to where their muskets
U'Ora f l,. .J. J I m
3,auucu ami returned the fire from the
chaparral. The firing from both sides xvas very !
everv fu,h it,-.., -j
pour out a blaze of fire
J " " ai'WIlKU IO
i ' 'V " UHS cnarged by the whole
oi our lorce sew
IT tUiait inn nlr U . ' . I I .
finally, however, gave up the chapparral, to re-
.uiuiue a party on an eminence about
ter of a mile from us. The
4Ulurus Ir()"i ne chapparral was believed to
have been the flanking party of the detachment
.n ,hueilh'il- having formed themselves upon
the hill, they poured in the tavern yard, in
which we had drawn up ourselves, a contin.
uea stream of bullets. W,
XZ ailllll H M h VI liAan
n j-i C I a
that the yafd was no nlace for" . . r" I
. - a - , ' ' I HIT 11
.uncu iwo companies to follow him the
remaining one to stay behind the pickets and
keep his rear open. For one hour that com-pany-
remained in the pickets, its men hein
struck down here and ('here by the bullets
which poured iu upon them. At the expira
ion of this time the seeing any thing effected
by Crittenden's movement towards the enemy,
and fearful of being surrounded every moment
the men concluded to retreat to a body of
woods six or seven miles distant. After march
mg all the evening in the woods, we procured
a guide and reached Los Posas about 11 o'clock
joined Lopez, and immediately took up the line
of march over the mountains. Crklenden must
have encountered-the force on the hill, and
coming back, not finding us, continued his
march back to Vlurillo, where, I have since as
certianed, he seized one of four vessels which
were lying there, and put to sea, evidently with
the intention of reaching America again; but
was captured by a Spanish man of war and
brought into the poit of Havana, where himself
and men, as you have heard, paid the penalty
of death. ' .
Lopez consumed the most of the time he re.
mained in the mountains in traversing those
the least travelled, exhausting the strength of
his men in the endeavor of reaching the pa.
triots, whom he said numbered four thousand
strong. Nearly every day he would assure
the men that ere nightful would join the pa
triots. Poor, misguided men! how plainly
you are ulive now perceive the delusion ! the
cheat ! the base fraud ! Patriots, 'tis true, there
are in Cuba as il now exists. Where are all
those towns that revolutionized in favor of a
jgovernment more republican? I do not be-
neve a -single town in .Cuba ever attempted a
revolution. It is my conviction that the petty
clique in New Orleans, whose existence de.
pended unon the etaltntinn nf f'iihan"hr,,l rit
that the precipice over which they must short
IIUIIU7, t l
ly lall must be avoided by some desparate
scneme, and hence the second abortive attempt
to create sympathy in favor of Cuban patriots
struggling for liberty! When I reflect on the
proceedings of the Arcade Meeting, where the
Declaration of Independence of the Island of
Cuba was read befoie a large multitude, and
gulped down by about half of them as having
actually come from the patriots of the I .and of
Cuba ; when I turn back and think of the pro.
minence of the men in this expedition, who ac
ted the same deceitful part in the others and
jithen look and see things as they actually are
ii peace, plenty, and ouiet throughout the isl. !
.1- " . !
nanu, ine masses aevoiea 10 tne Uovernraent,
-and individually contented iith their sacred
homes, where n eniiimlft it hpnpil no nmi.nrl
them and want is a stranger I bite m v lins ;
i;wiih anger to think that these men cannot be j
made to suffer as those deluded young men
n.ixe, wno leu tneir Domes trom the purest mo-
tives, to find themselves the followers of a trai
tor, deceived by their own countrymen to re.
j'trieve his desperate fortunes. It there is any
lOIie who wihp In Iia pnnnnpprl nf I K a hun
-" - " v- im
1 ..... j . . -i 1 1
py uiiu comeuica siaie 01 1 tie isiano, let mm
but come and see for himself; in all his trav
els his purse-string will rarely have to be un
drawn ; the Cuban, whose heart is as liberal
as his store-house, will meet his every neces
sity he has nothing to do but come and be.
To continue my narrative, which I w
shortly bring to a close. We had been in the judgment, will be mainly found in the; In testimony whereof, I, the said Gen- ter of which was on hand for a full deTe
mountains about three days, when, on the morn- Workings of the present Tariff, by the eral Narciso Lopez, do here affix my si- gation of law breakers.
ing of the third day, we made the Lopez estate,
The farm itself is a most magnificenrone. It
once belonged to the Lopez family, but was
confiscated by reason of his treachery to the
jQueen of Spain. We were preparing our
i selves to dine, when we were suddenly charged
jjdown upon by a body of about fifty or sixty
! horsemen, whom we repulsed, wilh a slight
Hloss on their side. But their oljject, it was ev-
ident, was not to achieve anyotber advantage
than lo cause u& tonall back, where a large
body of lancers awaited this movement on our
part. This we did not do ; but, immediately
on the repulse of the horsemen, we shouldered
arms, left our unfinished dinners, and marched
uci iiiiu a laic vpr.11 iiciu, uurutriuu on one
side by a thick and busjiy wood. Before we
had quite reached the margin of this wood a
destructive, fire was opened upon us. We col.
lected as rapidly as possible upon a Utile knoll
in the field, and returned the fire with some
spirit. This engagement lasted but a short
time. A number were killed and wounded on
nine. i minion weir ivniru aiiu w uwiuru on
both sides ; aivd, as if by mutual consent, both
n.ntp rii.i.rfm .ho UpW Wn mnk ih
nountaiu'road.aitd commenced again the same mercilessly humbugged the people with
old trudging fcparfd down lhe mountains, eipec their doctrines and their notions, that we
ting every 4ay, from Lopez's protestations, 10 have no kind of faith in any oftheir repre
meet vith ifre patriots. On the seventh day : sentations or arguments. They are ex
of our tramp in the mountains we haltedat a tremely adroit in the use of figures and
ratich about daik, for the purpose of taking sup-j statistics which they manage so to ar-
Do this, ajtd Libert v is safe."
perand re.tig for ,je niht. The niht xve
spent wt.hout molest j.ion ; but in the mornincr
whiLl nrorn.:.. i i r n'
iu front and on our right flank by a body of
Spanish troops Findii,S ourselves in a bad
; . ureaKiasi, we were attacker!
serape. we discharged our pieces and retreated
u,, mounta.n thn kly overgrown with the cof.
lee plant. Our retreat was covered by one
company, which kept up a continual fire on the
advancing enemy. The latter kept op such a
hot fire on us that nothing but the whizzim of
bullets could be beard. We speedily ained
lllmlilinir itoiim U ...I i
.-w. c MM.uo.tt.n, ana men such another
: iuc oiuer siae never was seen
e.ore. men, bor.es and iheir riders, all in
one promiscuous mass, went belter skelier
down in!o the ravine beneath. It was not un
id your humble servant could gather himself at
" "r . v"u,u w'ner nis leet
: OrmpH hp a ro r 1 U i I
Ci r 111. rtaofl
Spanish iroops did not pursue us to the
bottom ; they contented themselves with plyino
us with the contents of a small howitzer, munt"
ea on the back of a mule, and several voll
To the mountains we still clun
I a m
ana broken down the men commenced throw,
Inff Ihuir mini ..J'
r;:;;r.'.I"rni,,.on ra:: ,hp
" ""r luicavt, me island. lie still
pampered them up with the idea that there was
no deceit in him; no, what he promised he
: m n 1 s W I I T
a . , , 'e. actually come to pass.
.as : ,00 iaie iney perceived the error of con
fiding !n his promises V About four days afier
this defeat all of us came near being destroyed.
We were toiling our way late in the evening
along a most irksome road, when the advance
of the party suddenly perceived two sentinels,
one on each side of the road. We immediate,
ly retraced our steps, but the sentinels gave the
alarm, and a large party of Spanish troops at.
tacked our rear. We retreated quickly down
each side of the road, behind the thick under
growth which is so luxuriant around the moun
tains of this island. Some of our men were
killed, and a few taken prisoners. From this
defeat the men became separated; some went
one way, some another. Not over six men
were together in any one party, and in many
cases the men singly trudged their way over
the mountains. For my part I tramped many
a long and weary day, beneath a broiling sun,
with nought but guavas and mangoes for my
daily food. The day of this defeat was the
last that Lopez and his men ever saw each oth
er. He was captured shortly after, brought .o
this city, and nothing now remains but the rec
olleclions of his notorious deeds, not one virtue
to link with his thousand crimes.
There are now in the prison in this city one
hundred and fifty. eight men belonging to the
late expedition, all remaining of the four hun
dred which left New Orleans a little over. a
month ago. They are treated well, and are
generally in the enjoyment of very good health
and are in good spirits. It may be that a few
more men are still left in the mountains, though
lue number cannot exceed two or three.
1 win write to you again if any thin" of in
terest transpires. The late Spanish Consul at emment and Commander-in-Chief of the
New Orleans yesterday paid a visit to the pris- revolutionary movement, about to be now
oners. I understand that he gave some words undertaken through my agency and per
ofencouragement to the prisoners. I am sorry j missive authority, for the liberation of the
that difficulties in New Orleans were the cause people of Cuba from the tyranny and on
of his arrival here and hope that the entente pression to which they are now sobiect
cordiale has already been restored. ; by the oower nf Sni A ?! Z JT"
C. N. HORWELL.
Great efforts are being made by Demo
cratic and Free Trade journals to staye
off from the public mind the suspicions
and alarms which the present financial
crisis is very naturally exciting. Their
darling object is to screen the Tariff a
gainst implication in the matter; and in
order to do this with all the ing-enuitv and
!,t,er.t1do this wilh a11 ihe ingenuif. and
plausibility they can, a variety of causes
r k.. .1 r .u.. : . .
' "s,,GU lJj mciu iur me coiiinierciai
difficulties which are beginning to cast
their dark shadows nver ihn trpupra I hn
siness ot the country. Wbn ffr lono-
period of activity and bouyancy, trade
becomes suddenly depressed and disturb-
ed at a great point like New York, there
must be some radical defect or error in
the general system upon which it is con
ducted. It is not our purpose, even if we
had the ability, to investigate the subject,
With a view to trace, sten Hv sten. to its
source the panic vvhich is nrevailinor and
, j j. .
extending in the money market at the
North. We admit that "the rage for gam-
bling in Stocks, and for speculating gener-
ally, may have had some agency in pro-
ducingit; but the true solution, in our
' . o
rates of which the looms and forges of Eu-
rope are enabled to come into triumphant
and ruinous competition with our own
manufactures. There is difference in for
eign Exchange against us so great that
nothing but coin can be shipped to meet
our responsibilities across the water. Al
ready upwards of thirty millions of gold
has been exported, and the process is still
going on without any abatement. The
free trade papers are evidently getting
uneasy at the prospect, and are striving
with all their might to tranquilize the
people and to uphold the Tariff. They
have been telling us for weeks back, as
tbey tell us now, that our importations
have reached their maxim um, and that
they are getting smaller; that our ship
ments of coin have also reached a point.
beyond which they will not go, but from 1
which they would gradually lessen. But!
., , . . .
SUrch anran"Su haV? been, ,nutpnded
only tor cnect. i ncse journals nave so
VOLUME VIII-NUMBER 24.
range as to bewilder and perplex the
minds ol the uninitiated, so that'L, ,S
i . " ,ar ef Posi''pns. accompanied by smooth
' ? I0 nd seemingly fair maxims an.t
j tnlerences, look pretty w
f!l llnin . , .
we haverarely se,n anv nf Jm LS
antages. One of these journals of which
ue speak (the New York Evenin s
m its restless anxiety to cover up the mis
ch.els of the Free Trade system I
i prevent its r,!or r
, --... o. rtr
11T5 0fer,' UP,,n 5hp sjret on
11 "scourses. thus notices the
r ii h n t en... . .
, " exportations from the U
trt Tb,al mRricais greatlvindebtted
to England, is confirmed hy evidence from
another source. Notwfthstand.Dir the
large exportation of gold to Liverpool it
appears that the stock of bullion in the
Uank of England has not increased but is
Ye have not said tbf a,.:
j heavily indebted to En-K
i. . J "
.,.1 ..l .
r,i.iivj ioic, nut
in neavy turpttrn
responsibilities, which in
over-importations, and th. '
unfavnrhl r L . v
, rxenange. she had to
meei wan coin. Wh
under the circUms,aces. u" ' h"i,L
stons in F n rr I c ,wi ,
stops in Lngland or is sent thence imme-
diately to the Continent ? it 1
j iu ink continent f It is gone clean
Te ep .TioS nf"" Can"0t
4 . t . . provided it pays mo
tunio ,ba drbl. to which it is appropriated,
iMtoSTnt nabl" ' S"e Hn C"SO
he Po J'T'Zl?:?" '7
U""R l" fiiigianu.
n me contmrv. wo c f .. . n.
tional disquietude; for if the vaults of
- - . f n ii r- nir nnn .
hat 2 "I1 . r. f b? vau ts ?f
.1,- u " " inhPiifii, trouble in
the Rnfrfiih mnno.r .
n,l if e rr...-'. ....... . .
- wiicj umiKei musi come.
...... c, lt3 rurcis win oe additiona y sistance by the Marvhal vmv nfAmri,i
.njur.00. to the United S,a,e,ft(. In. j requeued he commander, " e7
S Jf7n's Corps, the National Guards and the
THE CUBAN BONDS. Washington Artillery, to order oat their
The Intelligencer publishes a copy of corned witnatr ttL "omane
one of the bonds which were issued to as- assembled at their armoHe7reaS "or du
sist m carrying into effect the late Cuban Cftch man being supplied with three
expedition. Here it is, says that paper, i "ounds ball cartridge. Before march
word and letter: J ,nS 10 Jhe Sheriff's oflice, however, Col.
I O- J- Vandenburgb the commander of the
2 000 I reS'ment, issued his order to the Captains
' j ot three companies forbidding them to
, ' J?- i turn ut ! He did this at the solicitation
Be rr Known to all Men, That I. Gen- of Charles A. Wheaton and other leadiW
era! Wisp Lopez, Chief of the "Patri- Abolitionists, and in accordance with . hi!
one junta tor the promotion of th
ralimprr pL ,
cal interests of Cuba.
r t . 1 c . -
rsmuiiineu in me
unuea states ol Nonh America, and lhe
contemplated head of Provisional Gov-
cuted by me till superseded by a superior
Executive Officer, or such form of Gov
ernment and Authority as the neonle bv
u: 4 ...:n 1 . - . ..' 1 . J
thoip f ,.,;n 1 1 , -i "' j
their Iree will and choice.sha nreserihn
a u.. .u . '
do by hese presents to subserve the cause
and object aforesaid make and execute
C,!L hga,r; n be,hR,ff thp Pe',,e f
Cuba, by whatever designation of nation-
ahty or form of body politic they shall
hereafter assume, to wit :
I do, by these presents, for and on be-
half of the said people of Cuba, and their
succesors in Government favor, and for
value received, promise to pay to .
or bearer, in equal annual instalments at
one, two, three, four, and five years, the
SUm lwo thousand dollars, with six per
Cfint interest from date, payable rateahly
. enc" annrai instalment, and both prin-
cipal and interest be fully paid and dis-
charged. And I, the said General Nar-
ciso Lopez, in virtue of the authority and
for the promotion of the object aforesaid.
do, by these presents, pledge to the said
, or bearer, the public lands and
..i.i: ... .
1 u property 01 uoa, 01 whatever
kinJ. and the fiscal resources of the people
Hn( Government of Cuba, in perpetuity,
r the faithful and complete discharge of
nature and seal of the said Provisional
Government, which is further witnessed
by Ambrosio Gonzales and Jose Maria
Sanchez Yznatrn. mpmhr nf P,
riotic Junta." and the Hon. Cotesworth
Pickney Smith, Judge of the Supreme
n y v?, I ... r IT'.
u j.jieais Ol me Oiaie
This done and executed in the city of
m T . -v .
New Orleans and State of Louisiana.
one of the United Slates of North
America, on this 30th day of April,
A. D. 1850.
J. Sanchez Yzn ; a,
Ambrozio Jose Gonzalez,
82,000 C. P. Smith.
At the head of this bond fsavs the In-
telligencer) is a handsome cut of a shield
or coat Gf arrns, (jn one division of the
i n , , - , . , , . .
j hicb. by the way. is a palmetto
and stars, signifying we know not what.)
surmounted by a liberty cap. and garnish-
ed on both sides with flags of different
kinds, cannon, trumpets, drums, swords,
&c ; and at the bottom is an impression
of a seal, with the legend Gubicnto Pro
"THE SYRACUSE, iflbt " ANiTFXtel
We published in our last a telegraphic
announcement ofa serious riot at Syra
cuse. N. Y.t resultin- in the re. r
rugn.ve slave, named Jerry, from thecus
! 'ody of the United States Commission
, er. after he had been remanded to the
j possession of bis master, J J. Layer, of
Missouri The Syracuse 'Star, of the 3d
, instant, however, contains additional facts
m relation to the outr..Se. fronj which we
make the following extracts :Ral. Reg. -
Tht the city ofyracuse was disgrac
ci on Wednesday by the occurrence of a
not. during which the authorities were
paralysed or r, fused to perform their duty,
by this time a matter of notoriety in
every brute and every city in lhe Union.
n aCt nL fLle hul a ,railor or knave
will have the hardihood to deny.
For the outlines of the affair we must
'Her to our paper of Thursday. In that
report we find nothing requires'altcrntion.
Ibse outlines we now propose to fill up,
to render the picture of their infamy more -complete,
who. occupying respectable
tat.on in society, incited.lby the basest
means, a horde of rutfiarjfe to desecrate
the temple of justice and to violate a law
of the U. States.
The riot commenced in the Commission- "
er s , hce in the secoud story of the Town
send Block. The principal instigators of
if were two physians and a clergyman of
his city. 1 he fugitive was seized by a
negro carman of this city.
1 ne iuut ive vvn ronnm,! 1
1 he fuguivi
,.: . . . .. '-"iu.t-u aim con
siiriien 10 ine nnlir.. Ba Ti .1 1
i- . r..w x uen me au-
olitionivrv rn.,...,.i 1
1" J ,u,llu excitement, and
their nrstnrs Ki- ;n
, ' ; . , r.V?. "'iaiory appeals to
' " Z ,UMU wn,cQ collected
in front of thn
strove, by every means in their now
V. t ''liTn ,o n" P0 tho
wn,s,,ai Jtnu nis assistants.
This disgraceful state of affile
1 1 T V? . . are 01 aitairs contin-
ued from 3 P. M till ihr,, r ,u r
mob or to restore ord-r nnH nK0 i; .
the las. XZlVtotkto?Z
""'" BO bom He never ad
j ob ; never read thT i"
never. 1.1 a wnn . v.;t.i .
1 " --- nu mucn
1 hi r
i done ,n the case of aS ordinary f.
; Iray among two or ihrrc persons.
. - wi urmg caueg upon for as-
rti Sl..:iT I..: 11 .
r. .-juu.ccs since ne was
heard to exnress n H-ir il.r 1-...
xhn.ilH nm h- i ... i u.- . " .
vent its execution.
Having received an order from their
Colonel to disband, the commanders of the
companies had no alternative but tp obey,
and the troops were accordingly dismissed!
When it became known to the mob that
the troops were dismissed, they renewed
their menaces against the officers, and the
black and white scoundrels who address-
- - ...1 ..1 ...uuuuir-u nirir rieruoilS IO in-
n.T, .hom , .t.
r-d them redoubled their exertions to in-
' uc imiiil requisite ior ine
accomplishment of their infernal purpose,
The police office, in which the Commis-
sinn" w" h ho,d' examinahon
of the case, was assailed with stones and
the windows broken, until it became im-
possihle fo proCped wjlh lfie case Af
hour and a half 'after the adjournment,
the doors were forced in and the fugitive
Col Vandenburgb s conduct in this af-
fair is aggravated by the fact that, after
the final escape of the fugitive, be issnr-M
an order for the Citizen's Corps to turn
out immediately thus virtually acknow-
ledgmg by bis own band, when too late,
that be bad been guilty of an unjustifia-
ble act, in previously countermanding the
order of the sheriff.
Several prominent citizens of Syracuse
were engaged in the riot, and have, tberc-
fore, rendered themselves amenable to tins
The mob was compose 1 chiefly of white
men. an;l was swelled by the strangers in
the city, it being the day of the county
fair, and an abolition convention, the lat-
The Plank IluLThe forepart of ibii
. we Md ae. pleasure .of a riJe upon the
..I ..... .1 I - . ... I .1 -I -a
h .u iniies mis siue ot Atbboro.
, ,r? .V"' SV',nh'-whol ' recollected un.
t t'k h" , ' Mooro
county, 10 Johnsonnile, m .Randolph, hro
,,cell Vll.un lhe enlernri.. ifh a. r.nAi.
wt I " f - - J..-
ty. The plunks are laid from below, we un-
dVrsiand. to within seven miles lo hUro':
.. .. "
skip ol six miles then occurs which is unfinish
ed; agin a portion of Hie route Is "laid dawp
with plank from a point one mile beloSAiS.
boio', extending omu ihree or four miles this
sidf. The eniire contract will be completed
during the eu-uiug winter. (,'nens. Patriot.
wn staled not !on
since thil an enor-
moos lump hail weighing 217 pound, fell il
Dover. New Hamp-hire, and the statement was
very extensively circulated by lhe newspaper.
11 onginaieu wish the llon I'ost. and it now
appears thai Senator Ilalc was lhe lump refer-
ed Xo.-Alabama II h
A Sign Portentous ! A bite noticeable
item in the hook trade of Philadelphia, N.
York, and Boston, is the fact that works
on military tactics have been ?old very
freely to the merchants ol South Caroli-