Newspaper Page Text
From the N Y. Herald, October 01
ARRIVAL OF THE GREAT WESTERI.
The news brought by the Great Wes
tern is not of very great- importance..
Troughaut Europe every thing appear
ed very quiet, and as happy as things can
be under monarchal governments.
There was a. tremendous storm in Ire
land on'Jhe. Sib and 9th inst., in which
severaliges were-lost. We had this storm
on the 6bi nst., therefore it took three days
to cross-ihe Atlantic. .
Growing Cbottohin Cheshire.-Mr. Maury,
son of the respected gehtleman who for-so
nany yarsfilled thea ice of A-erican
Counsul it Liverpool; has- recentijI been
making a successful experiment in the
groWth'of cotton,'at his-residence,.Lisiard,
near the mouth of the lerseyon the
Chektbla side. A line. spetmen of Sea
Jsraud'wais-xlhibited a few days-back, ia
the. Exchange news room. It consisted of
tivob'ullbi, one open, exhibiting a beauti
ful otton, the other closed.; 'The cotton.
Iokedsaatural, so much like a sample
taken fror a bag. that several gentlemen
refused to believe. that it belonged to - the
plant to which it was- attabbed ; and one
of them was so pertinacious in his scepti
cisn; that Mr. Jones; the respected master
of the exchange; tore open the closed bulb,
and exhibited to his-astonishmet;t, similar
cotton in its naturil' prison. It is kept in
-a temperature of about 80.
Louis Phillipe in Engiand.-The King
of the French and his suite embarked at
Trepont on Monday evening, 7th instant,
on a visit to the Queen tit Windsor, and
on the following day his Majesty landed at
Portsmouth. The interview hetween L.
Phillipe and his v:ife is described in the
papers as having elicited tears from the
latter as it is the only time they have been
separated since their marriage. The King
entered his 72d year on llonday last. He
is accompanied by his son, the Due do
Monpensier. and by M. Guizot, the Fiench
premier. The royal party were ot hrard
the steamship Gomer, but several other
steamers accompanied that vessel. The
King, on landing, which he did about 9
o'clock, was received with enthusiasric
cheering by the thousands of persons in
attetdance. The Alayor and Corporation
of Portsmouth, with the Recorder, the lat
ter in his wig and gown, proceeded on
board the Gomner, and presented to the
King a-congratulatory address, welcoming
him to the shores of England.
His majesty's reply, which was spoken
in English, gave the greatest satisfaction.
He spoke with great fluency, in the purest
English accent, and evidently with much
feeling. At its conclusion the Recorder
having expressed a hope that his Majesty
had a copy of it, his Majesty replibd.
. -Gentlemen, I can give you no copy
of this address for I have improvised it.
and I as-ure you it comes from my heart.
I hope. however, there is some one here
who will be able to record it."
His Majesty appeared to be in excellent
health, and in the best possible sVirits, ev
idently very muih pleased with a recep
tion which was well calculated to afford
pride and satisfaction.
-The last time King Louis Phillippe vis
ited England, was in 1815, during the
hundred days. When Louis XVIII went
to'Ghent, the Duke of Orleans took refuge
in Englabd, where he iemained until the
battle of Waterloo enabled him once more
to return to the Palais Royal. Louis Phil
H ppe has entered the 72d year of his age,
including the last, having becn born on the
6th October, 1773..
Great Storrmin Dublin.-A violent storm
from the S..S. E. has prevailed during the
last two days, and last night it blew with
terrible severity, almost equaling the mem
orable gale of January, 1839. A n immen
sity of damage to property has been caused
in this city and its vicinity, and the loss of
life lins also been g.reat. Theo tide of the
river Lifeoy has not risen to a similar height
for thme last t wenty years, the flood being
several inches deep on the roads and path
ways of the quays,and the adjouining streems.
The damage done to the shipping in thme
ti-er has been unusually extensive. In
Halpin's Pool, a place of shelter fur yes
selssat thme extreme end of the north wall,
several ships were injured, end one, the
Thistle, of Wick, with a full cargo of oatsi
was completely sutnk, having first been
dat lhed with such violence against the jetty,
as to do considerable damage to that mas
The Island of Clontar-f, well knmownt as
a bathing place, was campletery covered,
-and an ufortunate tndo named Cromwoll
and his son, who resided in a small heuse
on the I4and, 'vere swept away by' the
refdess flood. Not a vestige of the build
ing now remains, and such was the fury
of tho-waves that the -bed, of the unfortu
nate couple was washed up on the Clon
At the long level of' the canal, where it
Joins the river Lifley, the tide rushed up
tb suchi'iiolende that it overflowed the
banks and- flooded coinpfeteif the fields
uaid cottagssadjoinming .
The orchards in thoi neijghborhood of
~te ctty suiered very- munch,' the fruit
havini beqn alI scattered to the ground.
The Dargleiwas'-siollen to- considerable
extent by the train, and the water twenty
four feet deep in places where two feet
- nlywas' the depth, on the preioums day.
Thie cominens of Bray .were flooded. The
-raiirfell itt torrents, and the storm was
-At the hour of eight a tremendous sten
broke over the beach at Sandymount and
Mrshtown,-fooding every honse' in its pro
* gress. The houses in Newgrove-avenue
have suifered much in consequence of the
under stories,- as the tide rashed down in
* violetttorrents. -The poor -puople in
Sandym-rount and Irishtown- have suffered
a great deal', parrticulam'ly the latter -placo,
tthe river Dodder's banks wvere complete
ergvtfowed, the river Blowing in right
Scross the plain on either side,
at renders the scene- -more melan
cholj edestruction of two large fields
- pao beogn -pricipially to the
poor peopf ta due oeighbolhood of Irish'
townand f~ingsend, .The water was at
eisisthis morning, efee on. the Koad
betieeRiu ady iomonn dfrishitown.
)bin diket. OcL l.. 10 : .
-- ia ing~ vmsiino 7 ngiand. .s distin.
guar~dhka'hi iedentRosiaf cemn'ey--ana
ordonnance which gives grace hbd paion
7t iftypolicial stae prisoners.
-Affaits in this county continue in a
very unsatisfactory state. The Cortes
re-assembled on the 30th of Sempteniber,
without the Queen beihg present, or any
Utessage from her as had been anticipa
ed. Costa Cabral wished that body to be
further prorogued, but the Duge of Pal
mella would not consent. The Chamber
of Peers continues at hostile to the Minis
ters as formerly, and rumors were current
that to neutralize their opposition it was
in contemplation to create a new batch of
The first anniversary of the revolution
ofithe 15th September was celebrated
with all the soleinity of a national fete.
The King and Queen attended a solemn
thanksgiving in the pricipal church, the
whole of the troops were under arms; and,
-in the evening, the city was illuminated.
All passed off quietly.
The accounts from Algiers show% that
the Kabjles, an active, enterprising. fanat
cal race, have not deserted Abdel Kader,
in his fallen ftonnes. They are still the
devoted friendsfoi the Emir, and the un
compromising 3eiemies of France. On
the 20th nlt. ajartrly of them surprised,
during the'nighti the French advanced
block houses in the neighborhood of Bou
From the Soulksf6olinian.
"OUR UNION IS PERFECT.'
At Springfield, Mr. Webster admitted
that there was one sort of distinction b.e
tween the Whig party and. what is called
the "third party,' (Abolitionists;) but in
his speech in Boston Common, on the 19th
ult. it appears that this distinction has mol
ted down tro ntnere non-essebtials," and
the Whig and Aoolition parties are now
all one; as to the "main.. objects or their
toil," and "their cause is just, and their
union perfect." The following significant
sentence occur in the speech -on Boston
Common, They both have. reference to
the annexition of Texusi.and when he
speaks of tbe "cession of private opinion
on mere non-essentials," he is supposed to
allude to the reluctance of some of the
Abolition Whigs to yote for Mr. Clay, on
account of his being a slave-holder. To
obviate this, he assures them that their
"object is the same," that is, Abolitionism;
that "Henry Clay, has said he is against
annexation, unless it is called for by the
common consent of the country," "and he
dare not forfeit his word."
"1 hold, unquestionably, that the an
nexation of Texas does tend, ant will
tend to the existence and perpetuation of
African slavery, anI the tyranny of race
over race on this continent, and therefore
I will not go for it."
"No great good is to be done except by
theentire union of the Whig party, and
that is not to be brought about without
mutual accommodation and the cession of
private opinion on mere non-cssentials.
Thus on ly can the good cause go forward,
and the main object of our toil will be ac
complished. (Cheers.) Then, when our
object is the same, ray we -truly.-say,
"Our cause is just. and our union is per
fect." (Loud and continued cheering.)
This speech was made on the 19th Sept.
On the 17th, only two days before. the
Tribune, an accredited Whig organ in N.
York, con'ained a notice, issued by the
Whig Central Committee of the State.
calling a meeting of the Whigs, "and all
others opposed to the annexation of Texas,.'
at the Whig head quarters on Canal St,'
for the purpose of responding to the nom
ination of air. Fillmtore, an A bolitiontst, as
the WVhig candidate for Governor! Can
Southern WVhigs see these thinigs, and still
unite with the WVhig A bolitionists to ele
vate SMr. Clay to the Presidential chair ?
"It is the very error of the Mfoon!
Site comes mtore near the earth titan she was
And inakes man mad !"
The A rkansas Banner of the 16th inst.
says: "We have hteard frotm twenty odd
couties, embracing those in wtjiich the
Whigs are supposed to have the most
strength, and so far, the result is much
more favorable than we anticipated.
Yell's majorbty over' Walker, (for Gov
ernor,) is 1550 votes lirew's majority
over Gibson for Congress. is 950, and
Byrd's entire vote is 600. We now enter
taimlille or no doubt, that the remainilig
counties will itncrease Yell's majoiy to
ntear 400, and Urew's to something like
2500. The State Senate consists of 25
members, of which, we are of opinion,21
are Democrats. T'he Hocuse, consistitng
oi 75 members, will stand about 63 Demo
crats, and 12 Whigs; giving us a majority
of 68 on joitnt ballet. If these results do
not make up a glorious triumph, then we
never et peet to witness one. Relieved,
as our'Presidential election wrill- be, from
local prejudices, and personal feeling, we
havo littde hesitation in setting down Ar
kansas for Polk and Dallas, by a majofity
of at least 6000 votes."
More of the M4illerile ' Delusion.-C auoS
of the most paitiful kind continue to be
detailed to us, as conniected with ihe-re
cent deplorable delusion of Millernsw;
We have heard of' an instance in which
two industrious females, tnilltrers( bedawe
infecid, also their faihety aiid otd- g~rey
headed -man-their mother-a married
sister andl her husband. w thol'e -party.
wvith two grand children, staredo1sat an
early,-bor on Monday miorbing, (rintlieir
risidence in the N. W. part of the- city,
and proceeded to the Eucimp.'nen near
the Blue Bell. They seenied Ue-o'e?
fectly convinced, and althiough theywvere
talre-i to time antd agatsly brother who
had inot~become infeeted itwas :all- no of
avil.-Threy reipmed lbett during the
stormy weather of'Monda-jighit", and
then a relative proeeded to tRerreamp
trent in a dearborn, and-induced some of
them 'to retnnN~iatonday- night the
old man tomk refugeai t--an untenanted
house or bariaand walkied the floor during.
the, night.i tidlers tokeep life -ini him.
Some of thelnrotiers wrapped" tlt%:sselves
itr blanketsnihs endeavoredy to defy
the incleb orb eatier.)ne tof
the sisters was atnwrds brouight home
utterly -speeelai.hs :tkute #nof
ible. .ut "the imo' ha it
i~s theduty othe ham a tmg
to dispel the delusiou' and its folly, so to
soothe, and by every meians inthestpow-.
er, to restore-ihe minds of the'niiitaken to
a condition of calmuessand reason.-Phil
adelphia Enquirer, Oct. 17.
We are informed that the Miller excite
ment is doing its worst among the people
of the lower part of N. HIampshire. In
Kingston, Mr. A. N. Brown, publisher
and printer, has become entirely insane.
His brother, carried away by the Delu
sion, has given up every thing like work,
believing it to be clinging:to this world's
things. A few days since he was about
hawlig a load of corn from his fields,
when, seized suddenly -with' the above
idea, he fell upon his kness and prayed to
God to direct him how to act-wbether to
carry the corn to the barn or leave it in
the Aeld-i-the decision was in favor of the
latter course, and it was accordingly drop
ped for the benefit of the cattle. The be
lievers of the pernicious. doctrine in:.that
section, generally, have. almost entirely
neglected to provide for future.wants; ap
pLes are rotting on the trees, and crops in
the fields remain unharvested. In New
ington, likewise, the fausticism had .made
alartning progress. . We have: yiet to
learn how far the expiration of the Miller
'chronology" goes towards restoring
these deluded people to the reson.-Boston
THE TROUBLE IN CANTON.
Our readers will recollect that ilhe first
Tow between the Americans and Chinese
at Canton, was caused by umbrage being
taken by the Celestials at an arroia hav
ing been placed ou the flag staff'for ayane.
The cause of this indignant feeling of the
Chinese. and why they construed it into
-in insult, is explained in the following
extract of a.leiter, dated May 17, recei
ved at Boston. It also appears.by this
letter that the Chinese felt exceeding hos
tile to the Americans. Another fracas
was expected, which according ~to. the
intelligence by the Acadia, actually took
place. Advices from Canton will now be
looked for with anxiety.
"We had a little row here a few days
since, just kill the monotony of the place,
andi two or three of the Chinese were shot
by the foreigners. It originated in flag
staff. (queer Iplace,) or rather the weather
vane on the said staff. The brandywine
bought out a very fine staf' for this Con
sulate, with weather-vane, cardinal points
&c. Well this weather vane was a large
gilt arrow, and with the Chinese the ar
row was first put up, some of the Chinese
protected against It. but ,little notice was
taken of their remarks. But, unfortunate
ly, this season has proved very dry- agood
part of the rice crop is ruined, a great deal
of distress exists among the. lower classes
owing to. the high price of rice, and' Cot
ton and vicinity is extremely sickl So
the Chinese said the arrow 'caus Athe
whole of this, and like all wi e people,
they knew it would be so. At last notices
were poasted up, saying that if the arrow
was not removed die flag stafT would be
destroyed- Mr. Forbes. the Amor'manei
Consul, thoughtlest to sdid thbe down
the topmast and take the arrow off, some
seamen from Wampoa came up for - the
purpose. when a large crowd of Chinese
who had collected made a rush for the ar
row, cut the halyard which held the, top
mast, and down it came by the run, but
they did not succeed in getting the arrow.
The Americans then mustered with their
muskets, and were assailed with showers
of stones, but succeeded in driving some
thousands of them from the American
square. Several shots were fired at the
Chinese, and I have no doubt some Chi
nese were killed, though the Chinese only
report three wounded by bullets. The
flag stalS'was put up all right again, (Mi
naes the arrow.j some soldiers camne from
the city to protect the facttories.' and all
has been quiet since. But we expect
another row soon, as they now want the
cardinal points' gold ball. and the spear
taken off, and that the flag staff shculd be
no higher thatn the former-oue. Tiis will
not be conceded to theist and the e'emt of
their attempting to arrange it theaselbs4
their Gods mnst protect them, a there
will be no firing over their heads ugnin; and
we mttst Gl'ty Yankees, all well armed,
atnd willing to fght the whole mebin Can
ton, and furthermore, have the Mlandarins
on our side. Another row will be a very
serious nifair."-Boston Post.
Mfajor Nonai's Lawture.-Not ithstand
ing the severe inclemency of thi weatheI,
Major Noah's Lecture last evedug at the
Tabernacle, on the.Rtestoration oithe Jews,
was attended by a pretty numesus audi
ence, composed of both Jews ad Chris
tians. was listeneod to with markotttition.
A fter a brief exordium, Major 9oah said
he would endeavor to show boathe Jewe
undersi and and iuterpret Christinity. In
doitng this he adverted. to the date o the
Jewish Nation at the tiene w~a. Christ
made his appearance. .. Frosp.etate of
great power and, influence theyhad fallea
a -prey to the persecumion of ther enemies,.
and 'in the depths of their nesery they.
were lookingfor a Deliverer 'ho shoulda
revenge themr.wrongs and rostre them to
their atncient.pre eminence amuig the na-:
tioas of th' .earth. Jesus did no~ ftiifil
their expetaidis.. Hie. 44rt/'not a.elf
*air ort but aS &'di'ple~ Reftmer, 'sld
he botdly~ dondainced the Piesl and Pitar
isees, and p#edictdd not ibirestovratiotrf
bui trpe 6% tht'F of the -ntldtf: il
Js'tiordbewildered by hi elimios-to
Diviiity.f~Awould~ neithf 'ondtinin
nojimsti tiftfireatment of I m, bui lie.
odmed i;rht t'state the cumi'ttis"
iilfiti ditheir'dfence. They edon
eiied a'd exeditd tike platfor "hi era y
cifxinyiihleri'eided panit which wirs -
essijjedinta'forar'nd thejseregmoreU ,
'r, hitite ients~'uf otlrs. It was, I
raiifeelikatte ttpostis cGd *est8 .
fulfiletdi tster' roaof" Ifor ifli6N I
heaodeceiised ii the~ "wi4 'ieitiiblj
have feiltii underlbh epItldothiiod t
of tisErn yongry 1&etidra main
iashie that the--prophe' eof the Old
;ur ofthe-Jeweato'thea laud :Palestine-;
ant roniseteanmeyi reting re; t
vieiof the .evoldlfions..whi.e rately- '
occuted::in: the: East,a~nysieb-c he I
(Iioought indicatetthe speetnfifilment '
of tlinaa 'nertien. Ele pnnaledi en S
~t iso au i&in thispwject~a W
,881 UAt the first e w
6brai'r th permission irthe TikiilS&b
tan for the Jewsio become owiers ofjhe
soil.- Christians lelieved tuiihe Milsi
1Iad 91reidy come, and so he'had to the
Gentiles, but not to the Jews; and the
Millenium predicted- iu.-,Script ure- wouli
not be fulfiled until ithey were restored to
the land of their fathers, nor until the Tem
pie was:rebuilt.-This -ia hut.a -very im.
perfect sketch of some of the principal
poinis in the Lecture which occupied an
hour an a half in the delivery.-N. Y
- From. the Ckarleston Obsehver.
- CHISTIAN UNION.
The time was when professedly Evan.
gelical denominations could unite in form
ing'S"cieties for the promotion of thosf
objects of general; benkvolence in '-whict
nowe of their peculiar and distinctive prin
ciples were compromitied-such as thc
Bible. Tract and Sunday School Societies
But that diin-e passed, or is passing rapidli
by. Almost evety denomination sdem,
now to act for itsef. -add exclusively foi
itself. There is leil and minglinig togeth
er of the Ministers knd members of ihe
churches oi ordinary occasions; and or
extraordinary occasions; thoigh' the objeci
be a general one, in which they are really
as much interested as any body else, few,
very few, are ready to co-operate togeth
er, or manifest any zeal in the cause. The
meetin's 'of our Bible, our' Lorti's Day,
and other general. Societies, may be giver
as proof that such is the state of the case,
Though great efforts have been repeatedly
made to secure large attendance, the as
semblies on such otcasions have -been
meagre-not more, if as many, as usual.ly
attend on ordinary occasions.
Now, the fact is, sopie of the Minister
frown upon -all these general efforts, and
will not announce thei from their pulpits.
Others will not give up an ordinary mee
ing of their own in order to encourage
them, and still others treat them .with a
cold and chilling iriditfereuce. And what
is to be expected from the people % hen the
Prievts set the example? duch being the
case, prospect of tilte day when "the
watchmen on the wells of Zion shall see
eye to eye," is growing darker and dar
ker ; nor will there he brightness, -till a
different spirit is diffused through 'all the
Correspondnee ofthe Brighton Herald
I mentioned the Rothschilds, which re
minds me that Frankfort it the stronghold
of the Jewish race. The "peoplush'
obound here, one quarter of the town be
ing alrAost exclusively occupied by them
-They are very much 'despised. but, of
course, Rothschild himself is regarded as
king of the country. His wealth is so
enormous that he acknowledged, not long
ago, it was mote than he could count.
Some idea niay be formed of the wealth
and influence of the family when I tell you
that they have already pu-chased so much
property in the place tOat the Senate di
Fraukfort not long since . passed a law
exprirely to forbid their buying one inch
more ground-n tar trerritory-or -Frankfo-t,
fearing that they would buy Up the whole
state, and sell it to Rassia! Tihe old fel
low lives In grand style, and occasionally
giuts laige parties. Each lady. oti ier
arrival, finds a pair ofgloves and white
satin shoes ready for her acceptadce, and
dress shoes and gloves are also prepared
(or each gentleman that may' be invited.
Rothchild and his brother, Charles, have
each a town house and a country house at
Frankfort, but the inhabitants call a
count'ry house onethait is sittidtted just out
side of the t~ity gates. For' instanbe, the
contry house of the elder Rothchild is not
more than a quarter of a mile from Bock
enheimner-gale, is by ihe road' side, and
surround d by a garden. *Charles Roth
schild's villa is still-nearer tho toitu, and
has a graiss lawn in -front.
Ear~muake in Western Neto Yorc.-Oo
Tuesday morning' last a very perceptile4
shock of an Earthquake'w as 'experienced
in the town of Alden, Alliian, Alexandel,
Attica, Batavia, Boihany. Darien-and El
A gentiemad fronfl :lbin :Itales ti
about S o'clock isn'thes morning, while he
'wan at breakfast,a something seemned to
strike the side of the house,.jarring it all
over, rattling thedishes onaths table. The
sound then p~assed on with a deep rum
bling noise like a car passing over , a rail
road. At thie west .end of. the .town, a
large brick house. tas.cracked~ through in
the centre,' and some of thbe-.stone- n the
abutments of .thoecanalfell out.
Mr. lFolleit, : 'Assistant 'Postmaster at
Batavia, says the thoeik was felt thereast
7 minutes pastS8, and lasted saboutvtwo se
A getilleman from 16ad;siin atet tdie
luration of the-shock in 'rhat placentthalf
f thinuik, and describes it as-'"aid enogli
to jar open several doors: "1ft'entit, dipa
reatly from the South west and passed to the
Northeast. Journal' of Commeree.,
Taking time 'by the, fore lock.-T he
Whigs of'Petersburg are' having made a
ransparency which isr to be' illuininated
in the nighzthat the news -arrives of. Mr.
S[aj's eletion-. 'Happy 'souls! -'1t-is a
fity:almost' to lireak. their deltisionS but,
;entlemen? tell us frosu whbat quartet you
ilitain th'& fundation for your expections.
Dh you get .it c-rom; Maine to"-thes north,
'rem Pennsylvania in the centre, .orc'frotii
eorgia sand. Louisatna at:the 'South?
totwe forget the nativere will 'carry the
~EIons of Senator in Christ Chu rch.
~linderstand-tharthtle 'managers of
j~ln in 'this 3Parishr met iyesterday to
protest- against' the election: f
iibben.,whit wtas returned as elected
tt'SIority .The managers-on: in
esia .:sg~enatter.:and hearing'testimonye
IecideihatrMr: Rbett; wa's~ele-ed, and:
The Whigs~~'dau ~aat n;'
Sie Louisvrille esblsyaishero
mant ;Lduisianhfitkedida uzi
Kkp-nlitiinsr.am.. rE.j .::
W ,ESD N6 ai 181.
6,v: " I8,. "-,
I weill cling to the Pitars ofthe 'emple of
amidst the Ruins."
JAMES K. POLK. or Teo'essee.
FO VICF -PREsIDENT.
GEORGE M. DALLAS, of Pena.
Large Cabbage.--In ourlasi number we told
our readers, that we had been-presented with a
couple of fine Turnips. This week .ws-ave
the pleazure of informing them, that we have
had the largest and. heaviest CADDAos sent to
us, as a present, that we have ever seen. It
weighed teelre pounds, and measured about
three feet in circumference. - What makes the
gift more valuable, is, that it rame from one of
Carolina's fair daughters. Mrs. A. B. Addison,
of our village. who has. we are informed, many
equally as large. We think this Cabbage hard
to beat, either North or South; not ;excepting
the. "State of Buncombe." Canwany at our
Edgefield friends come withifgo "fed" of this
Cabbage ? if* ot, let them forever hereafter hold
their peace. -
We perceive by.our ekchanges, thitsomo of
eur cotemporaries have had the impudence to
DUN their DELiQUENT sauscribers. Now we
should like to know, what right a poor Pub'.
lisher of a Newapaper has to dun anyof his
rich patrons. lie oughito think ithoifore'noiigh
to b' permitted to send his pap'er to a Goverior,
Ex Governor, General,- Colonel, Major, Doc.
tor, Lawyer, blerchatit, Planter, Farmer, M&
chanic, or even a Loafer, for three orfour years,
without having thle presumption to ask thei to.
pay for it, they having subscribed.to encourage
its cirtutatioi Wlsy. ie have been sending the
Edgefield Advertiser -to many ol' the aboVIo
named gentry, for:the last four.orfiye years
and haainot, as yet, receiVeJ enougu to pay
for the few droid ot ink, with wlidh this arti
cle was Written, aibd still you'nedtkr iar
dunning our honorable patronsal-oh -uno ihai
would not do. We have- come to the .couclus
uioh that it is better to 'dun but seldom. We
hope none of these gentlemiien will ';cobsider
this as a dun for them. We" do not intend to
cast any insinuations, on our never-paying
TAZATY wI-rH.Cila.-A treaty ofcdm
inerce has been foemed between the Unit4d
States and.China. This will extend the inter
couie between thte two couniies,and will lie
-very advintakieous t the.Uhad StateL
,The South Carolinian, of the 31st tilt.says;
"At the adjourned meeting of the Madiagers of
Elections for Richland Distuict, on Thursday
last, to hear evidence on the protest, n the case
of the Sheriff's election, Mfr DeBrahl with
drew his protest, and blaj. Theodore Stak was
de lared elected."
- it is known to many of our readers, ihat Mfr.
Clay has recently written several letters in re
ply to 4jtiestions which were delked him, in re,
fetence to politicial mnatters. With the obliging
apiritof a candidate wvholis striving toa please
all, he has declared hisop'iiions on certain im
portant subjebta, foi 'b'iclheh is 'noiw, doubt
lesls, grievousf sor. He ha conitted
himself, as obrreaders tare aware,.upon; the
'Texas question. He has sevetral tififes sinoe2
endeavored to exfrit~hie ef but he cannet.
He still flounders 1if the mire. As weeeft
ly said, what bigeo nie-'regard to the An
nexation of Texas will-be, should he be elect
.ed, no mntcan nbw felkt Uhis 1qtter toijeai
tor of the-Nadlonal Idtelligtr,isiepnantical;
we cannot solve it. We 4bhpose thdr we
shallsheargno more froni hispa ect~IJl
orayotherjuniil artiklh~es c
tiene In. the. abovq mentinq entgi -sy~
" Ishall hensefotward eetnldIa
trainsuit' loi publicati~n inl
in answer togngteniesijuppn~
l'i nhspart-isysreoayee Lif0~bt
continues --to'*rite-riett~is fai~ld4I,
n(Sw indergag uplon hfr~a Ga
motto shii ie sv
andi will ike'ea"'8
his answers. /t
not intended fBihst'~ebi
account for this -a rredK o ~
.Clay, wer~ sa.
thev ust nie 41'he
there fore', t N
mnade'piblicevr ea~ry Caeer
wroter ,said,-.and .he.
Speaking of-liip e
"Of the-: answe , Jgvu~~~,
some -were ante " do~s
ecionensmynes - - e
werthy of-.phzst ion
OVe'il the piot I aW
Batbe wilb ie ii .
kie the 1-rs,?ile oti
AIle;-Nylil p ams~ad
nn.~P.9r1loD5 to twi h gitin
Tlii isbyai~thrha* dC
tred ft he del Usion ot-.f.hw( p~eu re
maiied ~&~~ayof- his dikipl~~oe
and wic ashout she com;i iii i f" Ji (1O.
o4f theworld. Tbiepanii4ja4heWf iNorTh;4va.
very &reat bltivouni of:'epcsc~rW&
pondence of h hrctuVujr ghi
S Serioly, this, 51illerisimis d i ld
ble tnischierr.'AbottibO0 i&t~ofiisO
arounid, have- abandonedW l hhgof da&
humesand herded togthf- rbhloju ,ye
or eight days, i b!ih O_ ~dsSli~r4i*4
street, with the exetto~ v
hgowor before the 22& a~o '
ushrieks, tenrs fijjgeursan ou
these poR: creatore' refieaIdtdao
eirv ne~by (lie' randingMR), ,
fltmanabhe eAlsotaflion o I. al ide Ig~~
PtoCntes, Who, aie'seldng toO*os: 0
oft'ie . prrjierj wich lftioidez'd" c
thiesedemented. bigs ,ijm'- .a4 n l4 ,
wail, andri kf~r~bj
loton of Ppirit, ni n~ng~~
fall'into hfurl slejj frwht*f*ida osl-t\
ar -in the. place .6f edeu on~..'~
dream isnot (r from teuih ; *'4 '
The, moat aingul~pr, xeu e Ato' "l
or ihiis monownma, are nmoft 0
divinity,' .B tarihemhos( iiUi,; it..~i
peasingthe offendod i(sod'eoe~1j
so soon to be sulruioid;*reiiubrdqt% rt.
thin, unlapp,' Vfrethi i.
Synagogue. Another-'resl 'Weieb .
the apprriaching 41diuolutino h7-l '
tiit n~tiierw dete41iUedd
er into eveay'species of lice uines
that a di lcult'-:' ~~~h&~f
91e uppe6r'irt Tof'
Awo mien naaiiid Fieldiur ' ;S-dadiK id -
Jease icrum ,. lenu wb~ Iin
Shot the latterlao the ,back with '4! k?4
detapaired. of 'Suddush as i uzoasi
his trial ;is'nould tei
tgite.atg of *the -
detransaction._ ItI's 'saa~hr~~
hdite larje NaM ! e'-Gtlf.i dw
steer Mv. 1.
Ittil.b een rdiey t cd bf
takeD fru.M. the Ln~d ers
expl sir aend~~ihge~R4~
has occurred oat the Ohlo la,-ad iat pmo.
the liit killed- an 'mep~ "j z'M ipWe_
trust. May FV to be &6& -~ob~ 4143-0
accdUqoti frontib Couriis ,si llo10 :
It ,is w.Pith feelin?'!
sihul' Iabot -we receord teffw.
ful dsserad'~~eM nvt
tiable. lives.. asteWboi W1k :.
Capt.. Vau. ,.iIsaspapb4v
Whein a bii4-i~r5)'nilube*NiW.
en aot . .ita . af~
ploedwih teeu~tsevo1ucd, ~i