Newspaper Page Text
' ' ZGEFIELD C. 11.
.y. ss tA.-NoVEMaE 11 S -816.
U We omitted to state in our last. that the
Mwi t es of the efield Baptist Association,
weyready r eliery.
3 i.The Legislature of South Carolina will
- s si'ble'at Columbia on Monday next.
'iWeereindebted1 thbe Hamburg Jouc
' nei, fdraii'extra containiog important news
from Mexico -
*.-We are indebted to-D- J. M'Cord, Fiq.
-4for acopyof an article entitled .M1r Cal
. ..boon ahlrhe'Mississippi," published in the
"'last'u inlei-'of' the' Southern Quarterly
ietew, .'We have not had liesure yet,-to
peruse th's article, bu: will do so as soon
Netc Pper.---W.e have receivea- the
two fttt 'nunbers of a paper called the
-1urper Banner" edited'by W. J. Fran
cis''. It aweekly sheet of neat appearance
nd contains valuable original and select
d anatter- .The principles of this paper
The. iWeaer.--For several days during
the,.past week, the weather was open and
beautifuL~and there:, was .a .blaudness in
theatinosphere, which: was~delightful.
Upon the whole, re have Never seen a
mote.favbrabfe Fill for gathering the crops
q till the particular attention of our
s eaterse 1 -an article, on our first page,
.apon the "Abolition Movements" at the
-North,iwhich ie copy from the Augusta
:( a Constitutionalist. It sounds a so
lem' ning with regard 'to the move
- t of the Abolition Party, whose
" t' t as inceased to a most fearful
tent.,; -eA t'e.time, lmalland insignifi
cent0itia'band of traitors and disorgan
izers has become of such great importance,
artostrol-the elections,in aconstiderable
: rega -they 1eq cudedhy mem
rs., ibotbthegr paraies.of; Whig and
. Nmoeraid2We4p,-forthe honor and iu
- oftyi4i ifthe fatter, that-they have not yet
tj a , thattfioy cinnot cut asunder
:wb'od ie .have to some extent,
- eaeed them with this party of fanatics.
.' r }let the: Northern< Democrats do as
che' will;' there is but one course for those
:es oft the. party at the South, to
persue.: They must form no alliance with
the anti-slavery' gierty ii anyv iection of
at a ~nion, to'secure thoir candidate for
'he sidency. We must undier all cir
e asigneees and on all oceasions, make no
esbmpremiise.with our -worst enemies, and
,we mutst at_ every hazard, stand up for
op edt nd our peculiar institutions.
We aro reluctant to believe, that South
exntigsg:can ever. fraternize with North
1era Abolitionists. We siucerely betlieve,
'itlA here-areinany good atnd true men of
t:t' at the South, w~hio when 'he
crisis comes, and it is necessary to defend
the institutioni of slavery wiitht the %n ordl,
will. .ot be found wanting. We believe,
tbkal tiey will- make. comnmon cause wih
the Democrats, and that both. parties will
- dien 'rally .arotund the standard of the
~Sonih,-ih defehnceo' their proper' y, their
-atars.aud their homnes.
.' eiofneof Gen. Marion's men.
* 1sMthe Charleston Courier we find an obit
;ejy of Mt.' Archibald McTellan, ihso
was onie cf General Metriour's troo,.s Mr.
~cLellan died on the 3rd of November,
Sat his residencetin St. -James, Sentee, in
"the'83rd yea r of his- age. -Although very
ting in thie Revolutionary war, he par
ticiate in ojeof its stirring scenes. lHe
?;5'as With General -Marion, whens he made
Ws'Mne.ttraordinary forced mau-ch,' and sur
ets ded~'ichnent of the British near
tr eas erry. -He. was also at the inmair
neanQ -~ybridge, and..continued under
iastcommand-till the termination -of- the
waW-f'llhibresions' 6f-liredie was
.mo emgr[:'e~lved72 years on
enjoyed most-robust..health; and atteuded
with ~groat assiduity to his' private1 affairs
*"and wasiealous -'ia' the -publics apgoint
nts whtich hiofilled.'',' "'
terilut ion in'Canmpeachy.---A revolution.
tt 'aken place in Campeachy;'e.e9f the
tat'es, andi apron uncianient as,
ni4nas ghs25h or: October. -It .recites'
"th he f1tl~ h~v received nothinig from'
he k6''uftceihkmlties. -Al- -
thougIye .ejoyo 'tree years of
~~ c4~a4dl -burthened .with the
b. . *Rlgut.ee g ' They
nethoe pho i te cr6itical' moentsadoj
e@t ut ryoi the ritaial mho me of c
} eea at r quely
i gd7in, a re
The donstitution of 184 is re-establish
-ed, and those who oppose this declaration
are posed from tiheir offical employments. i
Ad Administrative Junta is established,
which shall be occupied in digesting a sys
tem of Administration, to be observed. until
ihe plan is seconded by all the people of
the State. The Junta is composed of .
seven members who will perform their du- o
ties gratuitously. All the citizens are [
-bound-to-respect-theacts of- their- Junta; -ti
so far as they are not manifestly repug- n
nant tiothe' public a ill.:
Csipeahy is a'snall State and-really h
this evolition is sea cely'worthy of notice s
in a country so distracted as- Mexico by
foreign wars and internal dissensions.
1 Kea York Election's..-This State in the
recent election has given'a Whig majority
i Lte Assembly and for members of Con
gress. In the Senate the Democrats have
a majority. Inthe City of New York, all
of tho Democratic ticket, for the A ssombly c
is etected. Mike Walsih included. In the ,
election for Governor, John Young the c
Whig candidate has beaten S. Wright, by r
several thousalid majority. Addison Gar- 4
diner, Democrat, has been elected Lieut.
Erchange of Gen. La Vega.-The Mexi- I
can Government has notified General La s
Vega that he has been exchanged for Cap
tain Carpender and the crew of the Trux
ton, which was wrecked not long since,
and the men and oflicers taken prisoners,
and also for the prisoners wl.o were taken
at the battle of Rlesaca de la Palma. Af- r
:er this agreement is ratified by our Coy- I
ernmect, Capt. Carpender and the other I
American prisoners will return home. i
The Edgrfldd Mechanics' Washingtonian So
ciet met on Monday evening t.t, and she fil- t
lowing Resolution was discussed, and.adopted 1
with one dissenting voice:
Resolved. That this Society approve, with c
pleistire, the stand whichthe State Temper- i
ance Society has taken, as expressed in the
The Society was entertained by ltev. Alex- r
ander McCain, and H. A. Jones, Esq., in very a
able and eloquent addresses. S
EJ MlS, Secretary
Refued Anuseents.-In the city of
Boston, the modern Athens, there was c
recentlybrought out a novelty in the way e
or atnusements. 'Tt took place on ibe.W4- -i
ult., in one of the public halls. A . Silver S
Pitcher, estimated at $25, was to he .
awarded to'the owner of a dog that would a
make the quickest time it killing fifty rats.
Each dog was to be furnished with fifty.
Three entries were made, and the prize .
was won a hy Scotch tarrier, who killed -
fifty rats in three minutes and 25 seconds. n
Reinlenrent of Commadore Decatur.
We makea the following extract ini ielation is
to the imposing ceremnonies attending t!ho al
funeral of Commadore Stephen Decatur I
at Philadelphia, from the Correspondence ii
of the Charleston Evening News. . i
Ptutuo:e1nrA Oct. 29, 8-16. I
Mutlfled drums. the wail of mourniful, b
diu ge-like music, craped hantners, and the ni
slow martial tread olsoliers, have to day
done honor to tImo mouldering bones of the
once unoble, chivalric and dauntless Ste phetn sI
Decatur, the hero of Trip)oli, the conqueror tI
of the Maccedniann, the almost victor over
a combined Englisht fleet olT Sandy hiook. s'
I have seldon, seen.a more impressive .Io
erermonil. anti as the lines of troops fil
marched past, with iheir artillery sweeping pi
along-the roll tof the itoruful drum, the el
clashiing cry of the gong and the shrill com- s
plaiiug of u ho trumpets, gave on inidescri
iable air of solemnity to the scene. Poor di
ecatur-hadl h~e lived lie could now have
ben the hale veteran of but 67 years-the re
junior of muity now in the servied. and his fe
undmunted tread iih yet have been seent sI1
upon the quarter tdeck, before UhIa or hi
Monterey. There is a romatnce in the ei
noutticalcreer of Decatur, which has tall re
beena brought back freshly to remembrance r
y the scenes of to-day. Thd burniing of
rho Philadelphia frigate tunder the guns of b
Tripoli, the most daring act in ilhe world's ni
history-the conqgnest of the Macedonian at
-the challetige to Adiniral lHardy oft'New at
Londoi-crippling and silencing the bnt- th
teries of-. the Enidymion,. before a whole m
British leet-his. entire subjugation of the sti
Barbary powers, and, in fact, every action sh
of his life seem thc works of.a demi-god and
not one of mortal mould. . ..
The funeral of Decatur,. after his onfor- re
tunaie duel with Barron, took place March fat
24, 120, aind the following office-rs oli. er
elted as-his Pall Bearers: Commodlores mi
Rodgers, Titigley, Porter. and Macdo- en
tough, Generals Brown and Jessup, Cap- re
tais. Cassin, Ballard -and Chauncey, and so~
Lieutenant McPherson. Most oft hese are
oe, and. to-day Comn. Stewvart, wha t in
1'04 participated wit h .Decatur in the bur-B
ning ofthePiladelphuia frigate, was the B
principarfpall bearer.' The scene to-day Ni
will lojng-be'remedbered by old and young. Pt
mThe impositngcerety of -.re -interring Np
then remaas.Qf the gallapt Decatur yelter
Jay, was ope:okihe tmpst im)pressive'Scenes - a
erwitnessed.inwour..ciiyTh'e liave ~
Jeeja of thabenoblefe Jis e Inia coin sRU
ietwi iihs"'ida flieg wiceh o'ur hiri
e deoplet ursy~iet'dtniga inorgeous sta
(d'dJ limsivespectaeha,'spakig t' ther wit
tigh&r feelings ofdIte chamqn~ieartn whiles wa
i-atifacted ,the-interetofthe sonst.'j4h*. 'he
rpe hed on thei previouse- .m ert
he proession which mioved through some W
1"or p...i.:.a~ul str.et to Si. Peter',a rduc
From the N. 0. Picay, 8tLust"
ecend atteinpt upon Alvaradp- z
pidition against Tab2sco.
By the araival of a pilot bo at the
alize, we are inthe possessio of Ile
Ivices from the squadron. . have
nly time'to give. the annexe lqtfprs,
f the Commodore has failed if. is at
lmpt upon,.Alvarado,.is- is-ow .. 9
ant of gallantry or skill on ait
at of his officers. The i iites
e has had to surmount have i in
tpierable so far; hut he will, ygtr.ivail.
e will in a- few :weeks renew is at
smpt at all haz-irds:. r*
OFF ArNToN--, LI fly.;
Oct.. 13,. 18G.?11
Gcntkmen.--W are on it e1t of
nother.attack on. Alvarado. '
lock this afternoon Com; C> issu
t orders for the sailing of the-squadron,
frigates Cumberland and Rapitan ex
epted) for the mouth of the Alvarado
iver. The - Commodore takesr the
ommand-of the expedition rn eson,
caking use of the steamer ,Vixen as his
.g ship for the occasion. '
One o'clock to-morrow morning is
hie hour fied for getting under weigh,
nd already the steamers Mississippi,
ixen and M'Lanc are firing up. Be.
ides these vessels the force consists of
hie revenue cutter Forward, schooners
Icefer, Peirel, and Bonio,.and.prize
chooner Nonata. This latter vIessel
ras recently cajiturod from the" Mexi
ans, and was formerly the. American
chooner Belle, out of your p -. She
ow mounts four 42 pound car.'nades.
?or the past month we have been dril
ing our men as infantry upon a small
rland here, and Jack is so anxious for
fight that he marks itme with a good
race, and every one appears pleased
hat at last wo are to have a chance at
At the mouth of the river the Nlexi
ans have a ten gun battery, and we
now of a brig of war and twd gunboai
wing anchored inside. A _number f
heir small merchantmen have tale
efuge in the hatbor, and there must
smart sprinkling of prize. mono
tor for us.
Our sailing orders for the moa ni' f
ie 14th were countermadode; conse
uence of its blowing too. f for o.i
tild, howeveri l -' ;
esterday, but I regret to .say that we
ie all at anchor ayin to day, and Al
arad.i is yet in the possession of the
You were pleased to -call the former
tack on Alvarado an abut Ltion, and I
pposeyou will not be .sparing of hard
ams for thi. present f-silure; but I
'ust that when you examine thre facts
r the caise, yo r w.ilt understand that it
oning to the in(ficie'ncy ofihe meanrs
thc disposatl of Comn. Connler, and to
e na:ural defences of the place itself,
at we have nott been successfuil, rather
an to any want of skill or cenirage on
part, or trick of spit it aind support
v the oflicers aind men under htis comn
We were wihin ten miiles of the
outhr of the river at daty~ight and] stood
wly into shore, it being; dead calmn
e Vixen and McLane rowing the
hoonot s-the M ississippi anchored a t
ng-hlot distance and commrenced her
-e. Up to this time everything ap,
mred highly fatvorable for tho success
t'e expecdiiion. There being a heavy
rell on the~ bar the pilo)ts declined
king rhe v'essels over. Thre Comimo
re leading in the Vixen, with thre
s of the force follow ing,- passed by the
rt, each vessel firing-her broadside ais
e ranged ahead, ivith but poor -effect,
wever, owing to the distance. A tong
ghteen in thle Forward tseat a shot di.
ctly into the fort-this movemients was
peated withi gtter success,the distance
iring lessened and again the Forward
ad a miost beatiinl shot. In the
eaiivhile the Mississippi had closed tip
id was exploding her Paixhians aibout
e heads of thle Mdexicans in a wVay that
ust have made rome of them see more
irs tan the Lord sever made. One
ot frm her dismounted as heavy gun
theirs froni a stockade, this-they soon
medied, but tImus far all their shot hiad.
len short. -During the morning seve
al of otur boats sounded wvithin.hralf a
le of the fort, receiving thre fire of the
emy; with as much impunity as indifrfew
ce. The:swelon the bar having
nowhat subsided' at 'l P. M., thee line
a formed as follows; steatner Vixen,
g ship, towing gun -boats--Reefer and
ita, steamer McLane, towving. the,
mat; cutter Forward arid gunboat:
tre; then two launches, three critters
d a barge containing a force destined I
boarding the vessels of war, brrouighit.
the rear. The 'Vixen- with hei tow
ued the bar-and -took) nosition within
t blank dange; buft the McLane e
k fasr, and the Cominrodore finding t
seIfideprived ofhoisdpport of two- 1
rds of his force, andr-being unable to. -
iin the fite-of atwelve-gunl battery r
hb:.btfour light pie'ces of his5sowni i
obliged robretrear.j .The;.iforce ina~
an'Wr hackhd!Mexicdng'flind grape it.
escaped lioweyse,ditj a good ir
It being n6V ,6lte i eie diyg: fot.
any further operations, sigtiil was made
(or return to anchorage,.and thus ended
this bloodless "coinbat, bloodles not
because each and every man of us
would npt have shed our heart's best to
have gained the day, not because our r
plan of attack was not good, or thagcwe
were not properly led, but bccause
Providence has provided i eiemy
with such natural defences as,-cannot be
overcome by a naval attack kith such
means as Coin. Conner .hat his dispo
sal. The McLine is art abominable
abortion, (to make use- of- your o vi
word) dra'ivng ton much water to be
serviceable, and with not sufficient pow
er to drive her over three and a half
knots an hourr-but it is due to Captain
Howard to say that'as soon as he got his
vessel afloat again lie proffered to make
another attempt to pass the bar, but the
Commodore declined, as it was now too
late in the afternoon.
There remains one way to take this
Alvarado, and mark any words, it will
ue done before many weeks; mean;while
we must expect to he severely Iandled
by the newspapers at home, and by
people who expect us to accomplish im
ppssibilities and gain glory on a field
where none is to be won-altliou;h no
maa, with two ideas in his head, who
witnessed our recent defeat can attribute
blame to any one.
On the night of thr 16th inst. the
three stea mers, cutter Forward, schooner
Bonito, Reefer and Tonata, under
command. of Con.. Perry, left Anton
Lizardo for an attack on Tobasco. On
the morning of the 17th the Mississippi
made a priz of the American bark
Coosa, Capt. Ilickling, off the Alvarado
river, and sent her into this place on sus
picion of her being about to land her
cargo on the Mexican coast This ves
sel was cleare New "Orleans on
the 3-1 insi aby Messrs Wy
lie & E Obales, ofcotton,
put ip Ies, and ther
appe - ppose that it
1, in charge
a o, th Yucatan
.rafl arrived from
-ui the 23d; and
sading ofT the 1,and
wai go into the river.
s are here dischar.
g-rl mers, bark Everon
n1K *I brigs Abrasia mof
n C hooners Regina Tfill
lost her rudder on her passage froin
New Orleans to Brazos S:intiago, was
blown down here, and her coal has been
nde t4 of by Corn. Connor. Alo,
schooners Por tin from New Orleans and
Titus from New Havana, with supplies
for the sq'iadron. Yours,
The ledical Collgc nf Georgia..
-We were unable to attend the
regular inu;oduictory lecture of Pro
fssor Dugas on Moi'day ; hoeve'r, we i
lern fromt the Chronicle anid Senalanel,i
hat "'it was characterized by a high
order of merir. The order, classification
and style were lucid, compjrehe~nsive and
Aharge aiudie'nce w,-re present, of,
both ladies and geatlemari, who were
highly p~eased with tho excercises of the I
Yesterday we attended the I ntrodu.2
tory Lecture by Professor Paul F. Eve
at the College. We noticed that thiere
wee about eighty young men present,
who have commnence~d their course of
lectures at this Institution. We are
glad to see thiat o'r Southern Colleges
are getting to be popular ; justly so, t<,o, s
as all persons who wish to excel in a
Sbuthern climate shl'l be instructed i
y Southern Practitioners.
Dr. E~ve pronounced his Introducto
ry Leciure wsithi much force 'ail elo'
quence, giving his hearers an enlai ged ..
and extensive view of the profebssion into h~
which they were about to enter. C
We at e not much skilled ini the use
of the knife upon living flesh, but weo
should judge fronm tfid evidences that (
the lecturer wa;s well versed in his
branch of duties. During the progress di
f the Lectures wve sh-ill make it con- a
enient to call over again and hear the ii
ther learned gentleman who are con- n
ected with this institution.-Hamburg
Milledgeville Manurfacturing Cornpanyi. o
-This Comtpany. organized thme :last li
pring will soon be realizing; the rewasrd ti
f heir enterprise. The building has been
ompeted fnr several weeks, and. the ma
:hinery, with every thing necessary for h
piig and weaving, ini process of ereciion w
ithin it. In a fewv more weeks, this. ig
nanuactry will be in active atieration, it
['he niachinery is to be propelled by steam, rr
nd soon it will be demonstrated in Georgia, a1
e it has-been elsewhere, that steam power mi
aprofitable and-safe in the manufadture 11
fCotton,-as &aor'power. Tbhs Company at<
nil employ abou t one hiundred and fifty pi
dratives when evdry thing is fairly set- pl
swork, and will give new'life to-our:town, sii
'he onsumption of:Cotton will make our R
tarket amore. desirable one .to-the .mur-; -w
undiig. - prtnsra, jhan. it has,.been fora sh
iears aat. n meny. ,theg piomte, w~
y*iio i it.s9 epteoring wedge a(
.ta at.riture increase of' btisitess.-' n
'here4is scarcely a'ch'dariy 'In Gedrgia *-!
' casn'eillgtlean be ifotu'd thsa' pr
r4mIphyh, ad~d we hew sinredly a~diiub*; sp
tat f f IsiiinvetdIisaftr: ;a
I similar estiblishments.-eorgia. Jour- pr
U. . tt
RAIL R O4 D 1
A very respectbie;1ntilligeht porgon of
be citizens of Abbevills Districr meta.p'r
uant to public notice a4,Greenwood ogr
he 12th inst. to discuss the propriety and
iracticability of connectinGreenville
nd Charleston by Rail.Road
The meeting was organizedl by calling
)r. F: G. Thomas to the chair, and S.'V.
)ain, to act as secretary.
The chairman explained the object of
he Mleeting: and set forth in a strong and
orcible light the advantages to he expec.
ed froth the proposed enterprise. lie
showed, how it would benefit the agricul
urist, by diminishing his expenses, and
byefthancing the value of all his property.
and especialy of his real estate. He also
pointed out its advantages to the Stateby
putting a stop to emigration, and by cais
ing an increase in our. population. It
would make the State flourish and blos
som as the rose.
The mee;ing was then addressed in a very
able and afliective manner by Gen. W.
Thompson of Greenville; Col. S. Fair.
Thos. H. Pope and P. C. Cardwell Esgs.
if Newberry; and Dr. Barrett, and Joel
SmithEsqs. of Abbeville.
On motion of Mr. Smith, the following
resolutions were adopted.
Resolved, That ihree.delegates be op
poitited by the chair to attend the Ander
sr,n Convention on Monday the 16th inst.,
and to cooperate with the delegation -ip
pointed at a previous meeting at Abbeville
Resotred, That it is the deliberale opinion
of this meeting, that the citizens of Abbe
ville District, will subscribe two hundred
ihousand dollars. :o the contemplated Road
-provided it runs west of the Saluda Ri.
ver, through A bbeville District.
As a Committee under the first resolu
tion. the chair apponinted Messrs. A.
Wailer, C. Smith and John -Cochran, on
motion it was resolved, That the procee
dings of this meeting be published in the
Edgefild Advertiser and Abheville Banner.
H. G. Tuonas.
S. V. CAIN, Sec.
From the South Carolinian.
RAIL ROAD MEETING IN NEW
Ncwberry, A'ov. 1st.
A meeting of the citizens of Newber,
ristrict, was called at.the Court
on Wednesday, the 1st for the
e or appointing delegates to the
nad meeting at Greenwood on
t 4ih inst., and to the- Convention at
rson on the 16th of this Month.
Dr. G. W. Glenn was called to tim
chair. The meeting tas org:tnized, and
addressed by ir. Drayton.Nutnce, Col.
P..Caldwell and Col. Simeon Fair.
Themai ks of these gentleman urged
upon the people the necessity of being
numerously and well represented in the
cuntry Conveatipn.. :T~agy.gointod 'to
the-fac t that the excitenient hatl.become
zenerai, and the interest felt, intense,-in
the uppnr districtsin this noble- enter
prise. A bbevilkf had become nroused
an the subject, and the delegation ap
pointed by her to Anderson vs large
tnd efficient. Another fact of great
mportance to the district,.too was that
ther routes than the one originally con.
emplated seemed to be under conside.
-ation, and the quecstion wvas no longer.,
whethter or not we shall haive a road;
ut through what section of country shall
Corn espondlence of the Charleustan Courier.
\V.suxcTsr, Noi. 7.
Thtere have bteen hero some rumors as
na chtange of Cabinet, since the Inst whig
ritimphs itt New- York and elsewhere, it
ins been very confidently said, that the
residenit would like to exchange -Mr.
larcy for Ma. Calhoun in the war depart
al. it is tnt proibable that anly thinig
ill come from it, for Mr. Carboun, evein
itvited, and much urged by the' gov
rtnent, nuujd hardly accept aniy office at
resent. Hi-s cottels in thie Senate will
e highly iniportant itn icgard to the ques
ons of finance and of the me that are so
ron income before that hodly. Iji chance
ir the Presidency if he looks to it, as so,,e
uppose, will be increased by his remaining
i the Senate. The itiea is very prevalent
'1:t Mir. Calhoun will be a contdidate fort
lin Presidenicy in 1848, whoever may be
ie nnminee onf the democratic Convention
-antd that bd will, very probably. conme
efore the Ilouse of liepresentative, as
ie of the three catndidates, - from whom
e choice will he made. ~ .
Some suppose that the wbigs will not
gree upon. a canididate, and will runi Mr.
'lay. Mr. Webster,and Mr. Johno McLjeani.
Two members of Congress have already
ec red for Clay, viz: Mr. J. ft. f agersoll
nd .31r. Fredrick Tallmadgo ; and some
otonstration have been made, in sie'eral
f thie States, in favor of Mr. Webster and
1r. Mcleatn. . -
The prospect of peace With .Mexico
ereses, according to the opinion-of many.
'he Mexican government .will make peace
r reasonable terms, as it is won be.
ved :atnd' as. to the Mexidan people,
icy desire iton any terms.
* Ndi. 10.
We hnd ruors' her-e yesterday, -that
thMichigan and Iowva had gone, fot the
higs, but it-is probably unntruae.as~to Mich?
an.-::We:shall soon k'aw .ts evideni
at great. discontenp. with; the, present ad.
inistation exists through alt ihe gorthert,
id north -westetn States. Tihe newe tariff
y have some i flltnce, .asd' the vein ofi
A hifirbor bfl Et~eiawas mbeiibrs.P TJhe
Ijustment'of the idregon'questietndiap.
tinted some,'- and the Mexican: war dis..
eases othersa' it wtll not he sturpdinag
ould ~the' tabigsgeontrpljhe. I-louse oi
epresentatives~in- the .npx ogrgi It, *
ill rather he atpeogrpse
ould not. Evan',mhe presgat. nog~ -4
ith a nomninal'inajority of fiftyeigt', t5i '
ibistrdlio~ onlfli ~dry' -allthefr I
dahipg sessior~ :wil) hfidhdtarand, i,
eent adiitioi ha'vejdetertunc to. i
mnd or fall upon tha m2eareM. -
o'd 'il protibly present histeep.?
rata ions on the subject,-an an .aid
blic. 1 learnithat he wil suppor
t-he tan f'46 with-certainmodi ats
Some suppose that in nrdetraoren rO1
Cabinet a -ui nti:R uh
Mir.-Kin:, who has just retatred fromt~
France,ia talked of a+Mr, Buchanan'esuc t,
cesqnr in the State Department.
There is no doubt that Mr. ,Buchan'n
will leave tiin Cabinet if ie deeraites-to
stand agairist then pn the tariff question;
but it may wellite. d i .hor be.
will take the bold step that his friende bare>;
We have still another, rumor, wholly
improbable; that iftMrjl qggg es j
leavethe Caine. .zi. 4elf ga b
called into, his' l : 'f . .& Tj
Mr. Calhoun's prospects and intenonos'
as to the Presideidf aft ufucl talked ..of.
here. It has beenbelieved thati he- ii .
certainig be a etidiila'e'withdut togaro
the movements of party-citesneatiop
I learn that this is positively ea'y
some leading memnbeus ofrite M. a
party here. They say. hat )IM . .
will take no step thatwill: be ongovoglieo'
to the policy of the dtemocracy jftada,.
has always been- a, candidate til tiheoe.
tion came ;andi that lie will fill -.ioanth6,
tanks whenever his aid shall be reqilirette
Improvemento'lkswaierly e 'e
had an opportunity last week, otias caug
the model of'an improved water wbpel,@o.
discovery of a.worthy. citizen iof: 1 ieruIaw.
District, whicI promises to be ontofo the
most important improementsaitltisline,
evergivento the publie. The i.ipmvetan t
consists in a new mode- ofrapplyiin;he;
pjoer a aiisie *Ticetioir* y
in usebj-which aivahtinciepse sIven to
the motive pover,-or-by-whichamiiI-een
be constructed and workediwithi half the
quantity of water powireqnired by: odi
nary mills. The invento,,Mr. Emisansel
Parker has a mill constructed on thia pii,7
whose operations have been i ttieised by.
tmany or our citizens, whiodrotioai-it:to
be the greatest improvementonthe*ater
wheel yet discovered:- dMi. arkeffhas
forwarded his model to W.eshingong
obtain- a paent. which.no doubt.,iii .o
speedily granted. . It is, but seldofi ie
have an opportunityto reeortI ',Siulea
invention of this nature. as the miirous,
Yankee mill wheels irlyg linittih ib,
will amply prove. . We.thiereF l; e
pride in testifying, upon good-iMaiorjy,.
to the superiorityofi ithis tlscovery, 1'
others now in use. We wisl., Mr.a '
all the success which hespieg
Afier fifteenmonth's stqdy andj e
has a-lengththegratificatio .f
practical opersion of',hi mprgvo jp,
wbicti, lie tells uy,.. eicees evreti II'n
anticipations ith' esird to en
Jou-nal: ' 4 '
-Stat'eElcdtions-1hilnf d e.
tins ,iesthe State.,,:a Jrn,0ep a
-Whigs, ,Anild-tonp.presen ,rpou us
there will b.ae -big, * ' t
Congress of .thire% litef, S ' t
will be ,inthe senate. weJust onts e.
cannot say-not bisn1a i
before u's to spea k.' rsniing^
will be a whig majirity .in both bdncthes
of our national legiilatue. is anupw-4be
snificient-ro: endanger. the:neW. tnadrjis
some -have sipposed, .frepp'alel slietn
power of-the President; willabegegprcedi
-nudl it req;uires two thirds orf the,.gon
jin t- votes orthe two hirnneheshr.Cogres.
to nnul that power.-Soal4 Caroliniam.
nesic Telegraph etransmitted-for 'the'j8al
timore American, we learn spaet Jbcdj
tions in Massachuseti on Monday faa~t, for
members of C~ongr ess and, S,ta'o .gifgeer,
have rested, as wasanrin ige
of the, Whis.-Trhe B~ostous de4'.gs
cra:ie.)says: .. - . ,
*-Th Dem crtcanit-%i'ry
istrong hopes of electing a -siirlfe - .~
On the vote for Gioversor, we haveri ~ns
from counties, all in favor gaf. sbpe~ilids.
The Whigs have e rtektbeirt G~qv4r.r
a Lieutenant Guovertigrg,gTirjty j.lhe
Legislature, and succeedled..m a1~ the
Congressional Districts. Th e Dqsocraie
vote iis unntisally email, aina we stiditgo
to bed andi sloep-as vel'ag e '-'"
Californias F.rpeiliion-Cot Slevpilaon,
to k Supereded.-We; eahsnafit ob
New York papsi that Col. Muajgie
arrived in that-Citywitb a yiew meoesed
to California and supersede Col-~ e'me
son in theoegmmanidop(the Ca~si njex
pedition.,, .He designyaj cha~j vse
to take .lait.ito .Chages ymm ,~~ey
thence ''will cross to the ..c~ a
take un. oif thejgoernment'vey ~f r
San Francisco. '.'aa
Thie saine fact is '.eelared .itt afetter
from Washitngton, publishied inathie-,N.Y.
Conrier and E~nquirere withbthe adig.ion
that Gol. Stevapq9 as notifi be tele.
graph of the intention t1.. stpeele;m,
befwte. he sailed, and that- tlA wa .the
cause or his'departure.
Latepfon'Giai-altari. -Thi frdon,
'voh' -has arrived ant Nd*ftrom
Marseilles' d Giblraltag0 risportsAda5sacen
the 10th of October.ihe'dky.aOaiiq dRom
the latter place..theredwasdissahtAdred
fom the town 'of.Algesirae,)n :bnrte
Ry,atmarvgps wh cIw 0, enI
pace g t1o;b "ad,~ I x
diemesut'estcd' uIba lod 4the
O'ghth r'euinl J li~fil t3( ng
wasexpfr'etii~'de': to tit '-%IaaS.
tadthat w'wpould boddel ethbyftreat
lritain aesooga-.he-arriae toof lce.
rho Bntish'sqadron ha s
Miighailtu rt " hex
tans and Imlans dih eRie
hm as being a men~ba #aIiu set
QJ~j9p *' 4 en