From the Troy Budget.
“HEBE AND THERE FOLKS.”
“ As thy Hrrant was busy here and then, he
teas gone."—1 Kings, c. xx, t> -10.
Ill* an nltiindan.’fl of hiicIi horn and ther"
business Ihnl occasions a considerable por
From the American Farmer.
Aetr Ornamental Tree.—Tho sped tnon-
lionrd bv Commodore Purler in the following
extract of a letter to Mr. .Skinner, lias boon
received and banded lo the odilornf llie Amor- j
Georgia Agricultural Society (it Maeon.
At a meeting of llm Board of Director* on
with affliction nnd pestilence, when wo may |,|, e , hoi)e „f ,| ia , trcni ns are , |lso (hn y niln( ,
emphatically placo our bands on our henrts p| nn | lli From the nnnio furnished by the Con
bv a oommilleo appointed for that purpose.—
ii .. .i .1 . : i . r „... uf„ "}■’»■* v. mm- , Communications on the sul/ject maybe ad-
nnd feel ^ that in the midst of our life wo ar« jmndore, we ran get no clue lo the botanical dressed to the Secretary.
' ' name. On the hible of the box is marked) ———— —
guulaghadj Rose Tree. The only name
A small farm, cultivated with the utino'.-i
diligence and care, will furnish u prudent (am- lVfi ,, nil p in( j an y w . i|y resembling gttul agltadj,
i!v with n moderate snfliciencv. Again, “He _
tliat has a trade has an estate,” even although i X j,' (l Cailiopnrquea is’nn" Arabian pk
lie owns neither house nor land. Hut 'f| „'f t ), 0 habit of Acacia, and somewhat re*,
farmer nnd the trader, instead of attending , h |j nB „ . crows Sl< to feet high,
is the Arabic mime of tho Cadin purguroa gad-
closely lo their proper callings, are busy h
and there, they will nssuredlv “come out at
the little end of the horn.” Moreover, though
ilicv buckle down, the one to his farm, and the
other to his trade ; vet if their wives and their
daughters, instead of practising the like indus
try, and the like good management within
doors, nre busy here and there, “ what is
brought in at tho door, goes out at the win
dow,” all is gone.
See von that farm, overgrown with thistles,
nnd thorns, nnd briers, and its fences broken
down. How romps it nbnut ? Is tho owner
one of Solomon’s sleepers ? No, he is not a
sluggard, he is a very stirring man ; he is bu
sy hero nnd there, hut seldom in tho proper
place. Perhaps he is doing head work abroad :
is chaffering in horses, or cattle, or sharp, or
is prdling over the country, or is pursuing, in
a small wav, somn oilier schemes of specula
tion ; or peradventure ho lias eitli-r got a little
commission that occupies his attention, or is
seeking after ono ; in which ever ense “ the
band writing upon the wall” clearly shows
wlinl lie is coming to.
Lo, an auction! AAlint’s for sale? the
goods of.-i grocer, nod the tools of a mrehnnir.
Aro they profligates? No. Are they inntii-
mato clods? Far otherwise. AVhnl then ?—
tliev nro lovers of chat, of rmopauv, of fun,
Btid so, instead of attending diligently to their
calling, they were busy “ here nod there.”
Mark the interior of that house—tin useful
industry goes on—no order—nothing is in its
right place—more wnstnd thnn is eaten. Is
the housewife a doll ? So far otherwise, «hn
is one of the most smiglilly nnd lady like wo
men in the place, toil she lias no time to tin
stow upon the a(furs of her household—she is
busy “ hi re ami there.”
l ook upon that rnmelv young man in the
hands of a bailiff—has ho committed any
crime? Not so, his reputation is fair—how
comes it then? He is in dohl. Is lie waul
ing in (ncullicM ? lie possesses excellent fu
tilities both of body anil mind. Is lin indo
lent? No: he is in quirk million nil the day
long. How happens it then that a single man,
who never met with any misfortune, is unable
to pay his debts? Ho has linen busy “here
“Not ready," snys the sly lawyer, when
the case is called up, and when the witnesses
have been waiting nl mart day after day.—
And why not ready ? Being busy “ hero and
there,” snmelhirfg lins been forgotten or neg
lected by him. Hero the circumstances nri
however, materially altered. If the not rea-
dy lawyer obtains n roniinu.ince, he im-ren-ns
thereby Ids otvn emoluments—pnr'ly “by hi«
rral't ho has wealth. It is tho pigeons only
that arc picked.
purple nod white flowers. If the tree sent by
the Commodore is Cadin we fear that it will not
stand the severity of our winters, ns that is a
hot house plant. We shall be greatly obliged
lo any one who ran furnish the botanical name
of this plant. If we succeed in rearing these
trees, Air- Skinner will have
number fur distrihut: »ri next
Coni- Porter nnd Mr. Skinner are entitled to: jj f .j a | reports of Miguel's generals of the ac-
thn tlinnks of llicir country for their exertions j |j ona 0 f the lBlh and 23d Julv, the first of
I to introduce new and valuable articles into
'■or fields nnd gardens.
Extract of a tetter from Commodore Toi ler In
dried in fine sifted ashes ; but this will give! white flag in token of surtender and hallooed
them a greyish coluur. The method of pre- twice. Black Hawk is not yet Inken ; he is
serving them, in lime water has long been the supposed to have gone to tho Pottawatomies
practice in Italy; they may lie kept thus for | or Ottawas,— Detroit Courier, Sept. C.
two vears. \ / |
CAPTURE OF BLACK HAWK.
SI. Lottie, September 8, 1832.
The Slenm Boat Winnebago, Captain Hunt,
from Galena, stopped for a few minutes yes
terday at tho wharf, on her way lojeffeson
Barracks (ten nnles below the city.)
The boat left Galena having on board
Black Hatch, the Prophet and eleven other
head men of iho Sacs and Foxes, together
with ubout fifty warriors of less distinguished
fame. The latter -vero landed on this side of
the lower rapids, on their pledge of remaining
quiet and inoffensive. Black Hawk, Prophet
nnd tho other eleven have been taken to Jef-
feison Barracks, there lo remain as hostages
for the peaceable conduct of their tribes intlill
a final settlement of nil difficulties shall be
made. A Mackinaw boat passed the city on
Thursday on her wav to Bnrracks, with five
men under tho command of Lieu. Cross, of
the army, having with them in custody Neo
pope nnd some six or seven other warriors.
We understand that Black hawk and the
Prophet were captured by u part of the AVin-
riehagoes nnd by.them delivered lo their agent
at the Prairie. These two Chiefs were not
taken together, although they woro delivered
up lo the whiles at the same time.
The capture of the chiefs of the hostile In
dians insures the permanent tranquility of the
cw-Vork Courier end Enquirer.
Later from England.—The news srhoencr
Courier-and Enquirer boarded on Saturday
morning, oil’ Rockawny, the London packet
ship Sovereign. Capt. Champlain, which sail
ed from Portsmouth on the lGjh Aug. We
have received bv this vessel our files of Lou
don journals and shipping lists to the evening
of the 15th.
In ttie actual position of (he two conten-
constderahle | ding pnrties in Portugal, little operation up-
I pears to have taken placo. We annex the of-
J. S. Skinner, Eetp (toted,
Constantinople, February 15, 1.932.
I now send you what will he a curiosity in the
U. States, the seed of the Guiil ngliad or the
rare tree. It is the most beautiful tiling of the I with utter distrust.
kind I have ever seen. It grows to the si/.o ’- 1 —
of an ordinary orchard apple tree, throws out
many branches extending huriy.onlallv, and af
fords a most delightful shade. It is literally
revered with flowers of a dark pink color, and
from the smell though nut from any resem
blance, I should suppose it to he of the family
of the Acacia, which is of the nature of the
locust. This tree in nowise resembles the lo
cust bean, nnd if the planting and treatment
limild he the same as would lie practised in
the planting and Irenlinent of the locust, you
cannot go far wrong. Tho tree is a raro tree
here, nnd I was informed by llio Armenian
from whom I obtained the seeds, that it was a
unlive of Persia. Its name ill Turkish is
Guiil, (rare) Aghnilj, (tree,) and is pronoun
ced Goolngndcgh. /
which simply denies (lint Don Pedro ohtnined
any advantage, and tlie latter admits that tho
ngugemem of the 23d was a drawn Wattle—I frontier; and we confidently trust that the
These nre strong corroborations of the ae-1 pioneers ofcivilization on the northern Jmrdernf
counts given |,v the Constitutionalist, ulro idy , our own state and of Illinois will never again
be disturbed bv tho inroads of the red men.
The V\ innehago did not land at Rock
Jt Street Dialogue of Diet. — Coffee,—Wy
Cato, wlinl you goni to do wid dem are quash,
nnd dem arn mutton Chop, wnt you gut in your
Cato,—AVy wat a fool question you nx Cud’!
I’m a goin lo eat ’em lo be sure.
Cuff—Eent’nm! Mygnsli! You die, Ca
to sort in you eat ’em.
Colo,—Wnl, pose I do, Cuff? Wnt den ?
I muss die wen my time come, werrer no.
Cuff,—Ye* but you die for you lime come
anilin you take better care you diup. Dr
Collar kill you eat dem are nussy quash nnd
dem am ngia million chop.
Cato,— [Looking bluck.] You link so Cof
Cuff,—Tinksn! Why 1 link nnfliu nbnut
it—I know so. I huh de proof all round mo.
Twenty-lubben my acquaintance ibu senen de
Collar route—and dry all, without deception,
eat one ting or annurrur. Wat you link u’ dat
Cnto, ha ?
Cnlo,—Dat is berry nlnrmin, I muss sny
Cuffee ; hnl are you sure nny on ’em eat de
quash and de mutton chop?
Coff,—Are I sure! Wy how long will you
spete tnv word, Cato ? I tell you, dew was
Sambo Ci tesar, he enl a hurty menl n’ pork
and tateis, and next dny lie wns undernreve
Potiphar’s field. Den dero wns Pompey
Ticklip, he eat harty dinner o’ green pense
and tinglingy bean, and in less un treo hour
he eatcli a cramp, turn blue in de face, nnd fol
ly arter Sauiho Ctcsar. Den dere was Dinnli
Pliillisv, a strong hearty wench as either walk
on two legs, she pay no tentinn to her diup,
bat she ent hot corn nnd auekletnsli, now she
underneevede sod too. Pen moreoher, dere
was Tom Tratlyshin, wat kep a willlin house
down sullar, he ent scblien hard bile eggs and
a pnwn n gammon, for supper, so dat dey
need’nl he loss aod. gosh no iglilv ! fore de
mem t.g light be walk in todder worl. Den.
moieober besides, d< rn was —O, loddy! dere
was ehber so many nh ’em die wid entin dis
ting, and dat ting, nnd toddder ting—I tell r»u
Cato, dal unless yon pay more tentinn to you
diup, you aartinly die nuro you lib.
Cato,—Wat muss 1 eat den Cuffee ?
Cuff,—Eat! AVy, de aafsss way ig, not to
•at noffm at all, den you no ’aposo yourself.
—tf* Y. Contltllalion.
lied Berts.—Red beets furnish from n giv-
surfuee .,1 ground it greater quantity of nu
triment fer burses and entile, Ilian nny oilier
kind of forage. Wherever its cultivating is
nderslnnd, it lias the preference over nil
■idler runts. It sucred’i in almost till soils,
is hut little effected by the vicissitudes of sen-
suns. does not much fear drought ; nnd pre
pares the ground very well fur a succeeding
Throughout Belgium nnd Germany, the
leaves nro front time to lime, stripnerl off nnd
given In cattle, which eat them with ailvirlilv,
and easily fatten upon them. Fowls are also
fed upon thorn ; they aro first hashed up and
mixed with bran. Pigs oat them with a good
relish. A! ilk cows when fed upon them, fat
ten nl llm nxpenseoftheir milk. The loaves nro
equally valuable in the fattening of cattle and
Beets should he gathered when tho weath
er is drv, and out nwnv in a dry sln'o ; and
when prepared for rattle, they must ho put op
linn with some suitnhlo instrument, nnd mny
be given cither alone nr mixed with straw or
Tliev nre equally fit for horses, with the
promotion of adding a vnriely of cot straw
ami hnv, well mixed together. This food will
preservo them strong and vignron-, ns it is
wrll ascertained in Germany, wliero hoots arc
much cultivated fur this purpose.
For the fattening of ii bullock, forty or fifty
lbs. of heels per day. mixed with live or six
lbs. of dry fodder, will aeeomplish the object
in the spare of four months. Caro most bo
taken to givo it in three separations, since,
by feeding often, nnd in small quantities at a
time, the same amount of nutriment goes far
Finally, by facilitating the means of stnhlo
fattening, throughout the vear. beets furnish a
very important addition to this means of aug
menting tho mass of vnlunhle manure.
They may servo also, on ocensiun, for the
food of men ; they nro less siihjecl to tho vi-
rissiludos of seasons thnn turnips, nnd their
leaves supply, for scverul months, nn excel-
lent food for cnttlo. Tho root mny he easily
preserved during eight months of tho year.—
They givo to milk an excellent taste nnd quan
tity. Cattle eat them with ndviditv, nnd nro
never tired of iIipiu. The culture of no forage
root can compare with that of the beet in the
number of advantages which the industrious
cultivator mny derive from them. Wocniinot
loo strongly recommend the introduction of
them into places where they are not already in
vogue, llibb. Units, for June, 1831.
published. The details of killed and woun
ded and prisoners mast of coarse he received |
Taking the advices alto-; Island, the captain having pledged himself to
gellier, it would appear that Don Pedro is still j that effect lo his passengers; but we dceplv
at Oporto confining himself within, but forli- j regret lo ho obliged to say that the boat brings
lying dial position; that he is organizing Ins | very distressing intelligence of sickness on
volunteers, who nniv form an effective body of I the Island nmnngst the United Slates’ Troops.
4000 or 5000 inen, nnd in receiving deserters | Dr. Coleman, nnd Lieutenants Gale and
who do not, however confessedly come in nny
great number—that the Migneliln General,
8,mta Martha, is nt Penngcl, in the neighbor
hood of Oporto, which he claims to call lus
head quarter*, through with an army of but
2000 men, nnd that no collision however tri
fling lias taken place between the troops of the
rivals since the affair of Vnllonga, upon the
23d of July.
Looking only to tlioso accounts from Por
tugal which are well authenticated, wo cannot
resist th« conclusion that Don Pedro will,
uiilesa aided by England and Franco, fail in
the object of his expedition. AA r e stronglv
suspect that to obtain assistance is the ob
ject of the Alarquis Palmelln's visit to London,
but we apprehend that the British Ministry
will not dare venture to grant it. It would he
so contrary to tlioso principles of policy which
in debate they have so often professed.—
France no dooht would feel less hesitation,
though England would probably look with dis
pleasure at her taking n part,which might here
after give h -r a paramount influence in a coun
try where that of England lias hitherto been
Tho mnncciivririg of Admiral Sartorius with
tho squadron of Doit Pedro appears lo us rath
er suspicious, arid we do not indulge in the
.sanguine hopes expressed by Iho English
editors of the result of a buttle. AYe think it
probable lie will not venturo to engago in one.
The fleet of Don Miguel is of much grenlur
strength, though not so well manned; nnd
were nn engagement to ensue, and the squad
ron of Pedro lie only crippled, it would place
him nnd his nrmv in a desperate position.
Tho nffiirs of Germany nre still a fruitful
theme of discussion in England. Tho King
of Snxnnv nnd AA’nrtcmbnrg linvo given in their
adhesion lo tlicliilenrhilrnrvdoerooofthcDicl,
nnd ns we have alreadv said,we linvo nn doubt,
that de.crnc will be enforced throughout Ger
many without meeting nnv material opposition.
The marriage of Leopold and the daughter
of Louis Phillip, took place nt f'nnipiegnc on
the 9th of August, nnd Leopold was exported
with his bride nl Brussels un the 15th. From
our Paris Correspondent, who was a spectator
of this event, we shall rereive all Iho pnrlicii
lars by Iho Liverpool packet; we therfore now
refrain from copying nny from tho English
I orranee, of the army had fallen victims to the
prevailing epidemic, together with a number
of private soldiers. One other officer was
dangerously ill. The disease, it is said by
passengers on the boat, was subsiding nnd hope
was entertained of its speedy disappearance.
Four men, (soldiers) and a servant boy died
on the passage in the bout under the command
of Lieut. Cross.
P. S AA r e hnve understood that the Indi.
ans on hoard the AVinnebago' were under the
charge of Lieut. Davis with a guard of twelve
The Captain of the boat informs ns that
them had been but two nr three deaths at Gal
ena. reported to he of Cholera. There were
no cases when wo left port.
The origin of the Cholera at Rock Island
has been attributed to the United Stales troops,
brought to that place by General Scott; nnd
that officer has, in consequence, been smne-
ivhril l.lamed (or want of proper caution. A
gentleman from Rork Island has informed os
that the disease was not brought hv Gen.
Scott's troops, but was, in fact, communicated
thru’ another channel.
Emmet's Monument.—In St. Paul’s Church
Yard a beautiful white marble pillar was some
time ago erected to the Memory of that dis
tinguished jurist, Titos. Addis Emmet. For
severnl weeks past nn artist of inin-li merit has
been engaged in carving the embellishments
and inscriptions ; to shield him from rain and
sunshine, nn awning has been ererlt-d. whirh
for the present greatly enneeals from view the
work in progress. Yesterdav wo ascended
the scaffolding to examine the medalinn like-| ..a,,,.’.- „ . . r
rL , - renei lion amt experience of consequence*;
ness ot Emmet, which is placed in nn oval of >. . 1 ! -
two feet six inches—it not only hears a striking
hytermn Church, in Georgetown were also
ken up nnd re-imered, with tho others j n .! 8 '
Congressional Cemetery, in this city’
remains of these men were pul in separate I
tins nnd deposited along side of each nth” ’
nnd in a lino with the last one buried r„i '
G. E. Mitchell of Maryland, and over ear-T^
them will he erected a plain tomli of free-sto
corresponding in shape and size with tlios"^'
ready erected to the memory of sm-h 0 f *’
National Legislators ns have found a last
ting place in that repository of the dead"
“ The paths of glory lead but to the grave " '
Ono other member, it is said, lies buri d ■
the grave-yard of the old Presbyterian (•(,, !"
in Georgetown, but his bodv has not v «i b ’
Found. The church having since been c
ged, and the grave not having been markeV'
will he perhaps impossible to trace it. jj 11
ring the last session two small appropriating.'
were made, for (he construction „f„ Vlll|) "*
the improvement of the Congressional U “ ,
ground, by graduating and graveling its wJ
and ornamenting it with funeral trees i
shrubs. These are now i n progress ."J
when completed will present a speei»c|! r
melancholy beauty, and finally he, perh-io.
of graves.’—Wachtnglon paper. 1 Uen
Extract from a lottor from Thomas Jeficnon f
William H. (Jilcs, Esq. dated 2fiih I) cc . jgj.’' 1 ' U
Dear Sir,—l sec as you do, and win, lh .
deepest nfllietion, the rapid strides with whirl,
tho Federal branch of our government, is a j
vanctng towards the usurpation of all the fight
reserved to tho Stales, and the consolidation
in itself, of nil powers foreign nnd domestic
and that, too, by constructions whi. h, if | e .;’
timate, leave no limits to their power. Take
together the decisions of the Federal Court
the doctrines of the President, nnd the miscon-
structmn* of the Constitutional compact acted
on by tho Federal branch, and it is hut too
evident that the three ruling branches of fi ial
department, nre in combination to strip then
colleague, the Stale authorities, of the pmvi, r9
reserved by them, and to exorcise iliemsolves
all functions foreign and domestic. Under
the power to regulate commerce, they assume
indefinitely that also, over agriculture and ma
nufactures, and call it regulation too, to iak s
the earnings of one of those branches ofindm.
try, nnd that too, the most oppressed, ain/pig
them into the pockets of the other, themns(
flouri-hing of nil. Under the authority te e ,.
•ahlish post roads, they claim that of rtnii n „
down mountains for the construction of rnndt
of digging canals, nnd aided hv a little sophitu
try on the words “general welfare,” a right
to do, not only tho ants to effect that, which
are specifically enumerated and permitted, hut
whatsoever they shall think, or pretend, will
be for tho general welfare. And what is ,,n f
resource for the preservation of the Consutu.
•ion ? Reason and argument? You might as
well reason aod argue with the marble rnlumni
encircling them. The representatives chasm
by ourselves ? They are joined in the eombi-
nation, some from incorrect views of gnvert-
incut, some from corrupt ones, sufficient vs.
ting together Innnl number the sound parts,nnd
with maturities of only 1, 2, or 3, bold enough
to go forwaru in defiance. Are ice then to
stand to our arms ?
“No! that must be tho Inst resource, not
10 ho thought of uni ill much longer and greater
sufferings. If every infraction of a compart
of so many parties is to be resisted at unreal
11 dissolution ol it, m-ne can ever he formed
which would last one vear. AVe most have
patience and lung endurance then wilhourbre-
lliren, w hile under delusion. Givo them time for
Presenting Eggs.—In lt>20, a ttndestnan
at Paris asked permission of tho prefect of the
police to sell in the market, eggs that had been
preserved a year in composition of which lie
kept the secret. Mure than 30,000 of these
eggs were sold in open market wiliiout any j From the Army.—Despatches have been
complaint being made, or any notice taken of I received by the Secretary of AA'nr, from which
Front the Georgia homial.
Talking Rack, Cherokee Motion, Georgia,
September 9, 1S32.
Messrs. Editors,—I ask the privilege thro’
vour press, of informing the lottery Commis
sioners, nnd nil eoneorned, of an extensive
fraud, that is about to be practiced upon the
good people ofGqorgia, in tho prosent contem
plated lottery ; a majority of the members of
the Inferior Court, of Cherokee county, has
been engaged in inducing nnd protecting Indi
an country-men, nnd other disqualified per
sons, to give ill to die nmonnt of 4 or 500
chances in tho lottery, with tho view of having
them returned, such as may ho prizes. They
refuse to show tho list taken ill. Report says,
they have engaged their lawyers, to prosecute
and friends to return, vS-c. I make these facts
known, that some measures may ho had to de
feat this unholy speculation and fraud.
C. II. NELSON.
them, when the board of health thought proper
to examine them. They were found perfectly
fresh, and could only he distinguished from
others by a pulverous stratum of carbonate of
lime remarked by Air. Cnhet to be on the egg
shell. This induced him to inakn n scries of
experiments, which ended in his discovering
that they were preserved in a highly saturated
■nuriato oflime water. Tliev may also he pre
served by immersing them twenty seconds in
it appears, th.it on the 10th of august Gen
Scott wns nt Fort Armstrong examining pris
oners. Upwards of 100 had been taken. An
nt'empt was m iking lo implicate the AA’innn-
hngnes. A talk is to be held with them on the
10 of this month. It appears from the testi
mony of Na Pope, nnd others, that they were
not disposed to light .untill several of llicir
young men had been ahot by tho Americans,
and that Black Hawk, previous to the charge
boiling water, and then keeping them well I made upon them by the steamboat, raised the
resemblance to the original, but is nlso a beau
tiful specimen of art, and reflects grunt credit
on Air. John Preeee, the sculptor. Below
this medalion is to follow the inscription. On
the same side of the column. Air. Preeee lias
undertaken to carve in alto relievo, tho Amer
ican Engle, simporled on tho Harp of Erin
surmounted by two hands united in token of
amity, one of which is to he wreathed with
shamrock nnd the other circled with stars.
This column when completed will present to
tho spectator a tasteful pieee of art; nt once
nn ornament to the eilv, and grateful to every
Irishman’s heart.—-V. A r .Were. Adr.
Disinterment. — Agreeably to an net of Con-
gaess, passed at the Inst session, tho bodies
of three members, who had died some years
ago were, on the 10th nnd 1 ltli inst., taken up
and removed lo the Congressional bitrinl
ground of this city, nnd re-interrod. Two of
these, one the bndv of James Jones, a Rnp-
resentativ- from Georgia, and tho other that
of Gen. James Jackson n Senator from the
snmn State, who were buried, tho former in
1801, nnd the latter in 1806, in the Rock
Creek Church grnve-ynrd, wero first disinter
red. Air. Jones it nppears, was 32 years,
nnd Gen. Jackson 4Q years of nge nl the pe
riod of their respective deaths. Tliev had
been buried side by side in the rurnl burial
ground above mentioned, about three miles
from AA r ashingtnn, in consequence of the want
of sueh a repository, at that time in this citv,
or from a wish tlint they might he interred nt
that spot. The bodv of Mr. Jones was found
to be in n much belter slate of preservation
than that of his associate, Gen. Jackson.—
His frame was gigantic, measuring about 6
feel 3 inches in height, with a full set of large
white teeth, nnd a romplcle suit of linir: —
that of Gen. Jackson was almost entirely d»-
cnyed, though he had been buried five vears
afterwards. The c .ffins of belli had rnonl
dered into dust, and nothing remained, hut the
hones of iho dend, nnd some of these as wo
have stated were, much deeayed.
On the following dny the remains of Gen.
Levi Casey, who had been a Representative
in Congress, from South Carolina, and who
died on the 3d of February 1807, and had
been buried in the grave-yard of tho now Pres-
Canctr. — Mr. Tlmmns Tvrrel of Afissonri,
advertises that n cancer upon his nose, which
had been treated without suercss by B r -
Smith, of Now-Haven, and the ablest bur
geons in the AA : estern country, had been cured
in the following manner.
Hr was recommended to use strong pot- 8 ” 1
made nf the ley of the ashes of Red Oak Burk,
boiled down to the consistence of Alolassf®'
to cover Iho Cancer with it, and in about sa
hour afterwards rover this plaster with lnr ;
which must be removed after a few dnya. an<1
if protuberances in the wound appear oppl 1
more put-ash to them, and the plaster again un
till they all disappear,after which heal the wound
with nny common salvo. Cautery and the knife
had previously been used in vain, this treat
ment effected a speedy and perfect cure.
Keep ourselves in a situation In profit by the
rliuptor of aeeidents—nnd separate from oir
companions only when the solo alternative
is the disolntjon of our union with them,
or submission to a government without limi
tation of powers.”
In looking over a Charleston paper a few
days since we find where the first opposition
was made in die legislature of Mouth Carolina
lo the present mudo nf imposing duties upon
imposts for protection nf manufactures. The
honor nl originating nnd introducing the first
resolutions in opposition to tho existing tariff
policy into the councils of that State, lielongs
not to the Calhoun fnetinn, hut to a gentleman
now residing in tins place, who was then bnre-
)y 21 years of age. It seems then that Plea
sant H. Alny, Esq in tho midst of a Legisla
ture devoted at tlint lime to Air. Calhoun,
rnised his voice ngninst measures which he
foresaw would sooner or Inter become odious
to the Southern Slates; hut 'surli was I o
awe nnd so completely spell-hound was the
Assembly of South Carolina at tlint day to this
chief oj the clans, that out of 124 member.",
nonq Imd the temerity lo support AI. May's
resolutions. This was in the day of the A’tce
President’s glory,when it was considered 'rea
son in Carolina lo oppose any of his measure"-
AA'e remember the time well, for Mr. M’Duffi*
was flourishing his pistol, and Ninean Edwards
was plotting his A. B. documents,—Tusca
loosa (Ala.) Slate Intel.