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U We will cling to the Pillars of the Temple of our Liberties, fall, we will Perish amidst the Ruins."
.OLUATIE - - .......... - ..... - .-------.
VOLUiVE XIIL 2Cb ObAt2tQ $ a 194fl NO. 32.
PBULSIIthE EVEtY WEDNESDAY
BY Will. F. DUR iROE.
'EDITOR & PROPRIETOR.
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Commnmnttiuns, post paid, will be prompt
ly and strictly attended to.
' The following gentlemen are announced
b their friends as candidates for the Office of
x Collector. at the ensuing election:
Col. JOHN QUATTLEBUM,
GEORGE J. SHEPPARD,
- SAMPSON B, MAYS,
Maj. S. C. SCOTT,
I'WE are authorised to announce DAN
IEL HOLLAND. Esq.. as a candidate for re
election to a seat in the Houae of Delegates.
(f0'We are authorised to announce B
C. YANCEY. Esqr., as a candidate for a
seat in the House of Representatives, at
the ensuing 'election.
March 29 te 10
The friends of Col. R. B. Bouxtlon-T,
announce him as a Candidate for a seat in
the House of Representatives, at the ensu
ing election, 7
83 We are authorized to announce W. A.
HARRIS, Esqr., us a candidate for a seat in
the House of Representatives, at the next elec.;
february 9 . f 3
The friends of litaj. JOHN TOMIKINS an
Tounce him as a candidate for. a seat in the.
}iase ofRepresentatives at the ensuing .eec. I
tion. 31ay3 .
T he friendsof Maj. ABRAHAM JONES.
annonare him-as a candidate for re-election to
p7 The friends of PETER QUATTLE
BUM, Esqt.. announce him as a carididate-for
the Office of Clerk of the Courtof Common
Pleas, of this District, at the ensning;election
Januaryl14 tf 50
ILTThe friends of WESLEY BODIE, Esgr.,
announce him as a candidate for .he Ofice of
Sheriff of this District, at the ensuing election.
january 14 tf - 51
117 The friends of H ENRY T. WVRIGH T,
Esqr., announce hint as a candidate for the of
fce of Ordinary of this District.-at the ensuing
election. may 24 tf 18
T H E Estate of Marshal R Smith,deceased,
being without administration, and there
fore derelict, all persons having papers ,ert in
ing t<r the estate, are requested to hand them
over to me by the earliest practicable time, and
all those indebted to the estate to inake pay
ment, and those having demands to present
them. properly attested.
JOHN HILL, O. E. P.
june14 6a; . 21
, Hamburg Journal will please copy.
gDuring my absence, for a short time
Wfrom the State, N. L. GauRrFia, Esq
will act as my Attorney; persons indebted to
me will please make payment to hinm.
C. H. GOODMAN.
Jane 19, 1848. tf 2-2
ALL persons indebted to the estate of B. M.
Rodgers, deceasedl. are required to make
immediate payment, and those having demands
reader them in properly attested, to
J S. G. 0. W~ILKlNSON, Adm'r.
may31 3m 19)
ID7 The Hambur;g Journal is requested to
copy the above three months.
IS hereby given. that the next Legislature
-will be petitioned, praying the opening of
ai Public Road. near J. G. Burnett's. to run
by J. W. and R. Cooper's residence, intn the
Island Ford Road, m-ar T. C. Griftin's-thence
across it by James Cressawell's residence, on
through N. L. G riffin's plantatation. into the
old Char lesion Road, near his quarter.
July 19, 1848 26 3m
To our Customers once
U,proitnse to pay cash. Threse a my
terms. I am not able or willing to keep hooks,
or to depend upon your nregroes whoum you send
to make engagemtents with me. W lheu the~
work is done, send the cash.
C. L REFO, Ag'entL.
July 5 tf 24
IBY THE CONSENT OF PARTIES.
T HE Papers peytailning to the esr'te of
William Ferguson. dee'd., being in my
hands, all those indebted to thre estate.- by note
made payable to Cuillen O'Neal, Ex'tor., in
right of his wife, are reguired to make pay
inst, and those having demands to present
thems properly attested to mear.
JOHN HILL, 0 E. D.
From the Charleston Mereury.
In pursuance of public notice, the citi.
tens of Charleston, without distinction ol
party, assembled at the theatre on Satur
day evening at eight o'clock. *
N-thaniel Enyward Esq. President.
Hon- T. L. Hutchinson, Vice President.
Edward Barnwell, Win. H. Trescott,
and Thomas M. Hankel Esq. Secreta
Hon J. C. Calhoun, Hon. A. P. Butler,
and Hon. Armistead Burt, who at the so
licitation of many citizens had consented
to address the meeting, wete introduced,
and were received with the most enthusi
C. B. Northrop Esq. stated tltat- the
Hon. A. P. Butler would address the
Mr, Butler commenced his remarks by
contrasting his present position with that
ccupied by him at Washington for the
last ten days of the session of Congres.
There he. occupied the position that eve.
ry Representative of the South did who
fearlessly and honestly attempted to do his
duty, the object of odium and dislike to
hose who were animated by the reckless
pirt of sectional ambition; here he was
ustained and cheered by the approving
plaudits of a generous constituency. He
alluded to the proceedings of the session,
many of which were important in their
ehnracter, and some of its measures of mo
centeus consequence. not only as affect.
ng the honor and interests of the South,
>ut as dangerous to the harmony. nay, to
he very existence of the Union. The
%lexican war, in which the skill and cour
tge of the American arms had been so sig
ially displayed, had unfortunately hro'i
n its train questions fraught with perplex
ty and danger, among which was the is.
ue made between the North and the
South upon the subject of slavery. That
nstitution was never assailed while the
Jnion consisted of the Thirteen Original
3tates. The compromises of the consti
ution were faithfully observed alike by
he Nonh and the South; but, with the
icquisition of new territories, new qttes
ions were introruced destructive of the
armony of the cor.feteracy; and, as our
erritories have increased, there ditficul
ies and dangers have increaseJ with them.
b etoerritories.of..New Mexico and Cali
comn'ion'Governnient. The ;.West, had.
>eenaenricied by:ihewar in.furnishitng an
mmense market for their produce. The
iorth .and the East have derived great be
tifit in furnishing the munitiops of war,
tad the employment of their ships as
ransports. What has been left for the
South ? We are told there are your
:onquests, the glory in their acquisition
rou have richly shared, and the laurels
you have won are freely mingled with the
!yress; but you shall not enter upon the
erritory, you and your institutions are for
ver prohibited therein. If our forefath
!rs could have anticipated that such a re
triction would have been imposed upon
heir descendants as to the common pro
perty of the Union, is it suppo.ed they
would ever have consented to it! The
Southern States were equals when they
ntered into the confederacy, and they ne
ver would have joined it had they anti
:ipated the attempts made to degrade
hem whenever the North acquired the
power of doing so. When the Union was
Formed. the South was the stronger por
lion of'it, but its compacts were held invi.
>lable; and he had challenged on the floor
f Congress the production of a .single in
tance where a Southern State had viola
ted the compact of the Union He addu
ed several instances in which New York.
Pensylvanta, and other Northtern States
ad proved faithless to their costitutional
A rapid sketch was given of the procee
:igs in Congress in connectiona with the
wo propositions fur cnmpromise, with
which our readers are familiar. They had
een both voted down by the North. It
was palpably the determinationi of that
ection not only to exclude the South from
all the territories of the Union, hut to make
hese territories hereafter the instruments
>f further oppression. When settled and
orned into States, with the present anti
tlavery States, they would have a sulli
ient power to amend the Constitutiont
and deprive us of the letter of its protec
ion as they had long since of its spirit.
rhe South had failed to arrest this inva
ion tun its rights, btut the spirit of deter
mination atnd unanimity with which it was
esistedI was mnost gratifying. LIe would
iever forget thte last night of tho session,
when the Southern men presented a ut
:ed and tdetermined front. Party bonds
were repudiated, and party ties were bro
ken. He would say that the South reed
'lace no reliance on eithter party. If they
put themselves in the keeping of party
ft hey trusted to. the honor or good faith of
he~ North, thtey woultd be diece-ived, and
bey would fisuu themselves dlegraced and
enslaved-the mere vassals of the restf
the confederacy. The time has passed
away when any hope of justice could rea
onably be entertained from that quarter;
sd if the South thinks the in,stitutioni of
slavery wort h preserving, they must pre.
pare to do it in some other way than by
He wvas tno advocate for disunion. The
man did not live who could look disunioi
in the race without an awful shuddering
at its po'ss'ible consequences. But if the
Union is to be made a b)ond to fetter onet
m..ti...o the confeer.,...... fr, th aggain .
dizement of the other, he would not wor
ship it as an idol, upon whose alter was to
he sacrificed the prosperity, the equality,
and the honor of the South. The spirits
of Lanrens, of Gadsden, of Rutledge, and
of Pinckney. would spurn from their com
panionship that Southern who would be
so recreant to his duty as to consent to
wear the badge of degradatien and inferi
The North, it was evident, had determin
ed upon their polcy of arresting any further
accession of political power to the Slave
States, and nothing could counteract this
policy but the determined and united ac
tion of the entire South. If the Southern
States were united, they could dictate
their own terms. They would not obtain
their rights by President making. Gen.
Case, if elected. would not veto the Wil.
mot Proviso, and he was equally sure
that Gen. Taylor would not veto it. All
hopes of that kind were utterly fallacious.
Presicent Polk had administered the inter
ual affairs of the Government in a manner
which deserved the highest approbation.
and he most willingly accorded hn his
thanks; hut even he would have been con
sumed with the fires of indignation if he
had vetoed the Oregon lill containing the
Wilmot Proviso. It would have been abso
lutely dangerous for him to have met on
the street some of those who had assisted
to place him in power had he done so. The
pressure upou any President would be too
strong for resistance. Of General Taylor
asa gentleman and a soldier he had the
highest opinion. He believed if he had
been leti to the origin I simplicity nod
purity of his charcter he would have been
willing to have entrusted him with the
Government, in the hope that he would
have effected its reform, and no govern
ment on earth needed it more. But the
great danger was that, heset as he was by
politicians, he would obey the behests of
party, and not the honest promptings of
his own heart. He had placed himself
under the control and deminion of a party,
and that party would give direction to his
admiuistration. He says, and no doubt
honestly believes, that if elected, he will
come into power as the people's candidate;
.but since the nomination at Philadelphia,
it is well known ho ra --
ated by aT.
ry Ottai- --
be is -
her vote aour o.. oF the rher of the candi
dates. For thirty years the State had ne
ver cast her vote against democratic prin
ciples, and had never voted for a Whig ;
but when she had made her decision. ie
would bow with the most implicit differ
ence. He would say for himself, that he
would not chango his party relationa atid
sympathies, but he would chnorfully ac
quiesce in the decision of the State. But
there should be no excitement, no exacer
bation. There never was an occasion in
which excitement upon such a subject
was nore to be deprecated. He alluded
to the manner in which candidates were
selected by proceedings in caucus, where
trickery and management, not merit, se
cured the uomination. If the selection of
a candidate had been left to the people,
the choice would not have fell upon Gen.
Taylor and Gen. Cass. There was there
foro no nccessity or propriety in getting
up any excitement, and if a heated politi
cal canvass was to ensue, for himself, he
notuld take no part in such a scramble.
Mr. Burt expressed his thanks for" the
the kindness of his recepion. H e alluded
to the recent action of Congress, and said
if they had presetrved their honor they had
lost a portion of their rights. Wihin au
other twelve months their rights, their
equality as members of the confederacy.
would be lost, unless they came to the re
scue; unless the South, by united and en
ergetic action demands tbat equality
which was guarantied to them in the Con
stitution. WVe w ould be degradingly ex
pelled from New Mexico and California,
and counned to prescribed litnits, that our
itnstitutions might perish, and wve perish
with thetm. The conduct of the Northern
Senators and Representatives had been
tmost inperious and exactinh. There were
a few honorable exceptions- Donglas;
Bright, Hannegan, Sturgeon, Cameron,
r.nd Dickitson-that struggled against the
current for a wvhile, but wvere eventually
compelled to yield. He detailed the pro
ceedings of the Senate on the Oregon hill,
where the determination of 'he North to
assert their supretnacy, and to dlegrade the
South, was: so stronigly manifested. So
imp,atiet.t were they for their victinm that
they would not evett respect the Sabbath;
atnd tupon God's holy day, while the hells
of the chuiches were summoning thte ci:
izens of Washington to worship, the de
cree of ostracism and proscription was .re
gistered. The North was not prompted
to this crusade by fanaticism, as was sup
posed by many. It wvas a struggle for po
litical power anod superiority. Slavery
was termed a Southern institation, btut if
there was anyt institution more than ano
ther entitled to the natme of American, it
was the institution of slavery.. At the
breaking out of the Revolution it existetd
in all thte colonies, and at the adoption of
the Constitution in all the States, with the
exception of Massachtusetts. -They :hadi
seen fit to abolish it in the States where
slave labor was unprofitable, and have
since indulged in a series of unwarranta
bleagg=ressins on the Southern States,
that' -bonds of this Union would
not ht ;endured for a moment. It
it is a upon a moderate calcula
tion. are at this time iii the
Nort -and in Canada upwards
of thiit Aad -runaway slaves, and
this w -y which, by justice and
comit ortheru States were bound
ton iming. The remedy for
these .wasnot to be found in the
ascend a ptrties, but it depended on
their ' thearts and strong arims.
Mr 't eaid that his colleagues had.
so ful '--the nroceedings in Con
gress i,qestions sinvolving the
rights+ hgth; tit,at he would confine
himsel t he -conceived to be the
mdre'itn jo object of the meeting
the qut, ftbe. Presidency.. His at
tentio, Aow earnestly directed to this
matter a conclusion he had arrived
at was t ' proper policy of the State
was to f:"from the contest, and
in this t i Jad the cnncurrence
of all gue6of the South Caroli
na Del o-C "1gress, with perhaps
but one t rhere were several
reasons his ,determination-among
them in . aentioned that neither of
the caudi oies up to our re.uire
ments of es o policy ; and by en
tering in tive:satd heated political
contest, a4using the candidate
of their uid,praising their own
asexem 'on, the State would
be deg eel which they occu
pied. r doubted but that
when the the State would cast
her vote s ast tt Without heat,
without nd in the direction
which t 1ignity of the State
requires did be cast. As to thl
respectiv ,iaany gave the pref
erencen Jr-because he was a
Planter man; others again
preferred ecause - he w.as a
memberv isti which they usu
ally act. nees wete natural
and alto division to which
they led without asperity
-or.bitter i dd be most mis
chievoi todivide us at
this e atd union
, .-wut u11 :MV , V:nlvy-" I ,,O
Such a man -iould never have consoted
to be placed in'that position 'iless he was
convinced there-was a firm foundation for
the movementj and saw that the North
had determined to rally on this great ques
tion of sectino supremacy. He referred
to the action o be Senate on the Oregon
bill, and lame able as was the defeat of
the South on uestion, it was still more
lamentable t ,as accomplished by the
votes of tt uthern Senttors. lie
would name em- They should be known
and deserved to-be:held in reprobation by
every Southeriiman.- They were Cnlounel
Benton, of !lissouri, and Gen. Houston, of
Texas. Had they stood true to the South.
the bill would-have been defeated. Vitlh
these exceptions, the Southern men had
stood side by..jde,and. shoulder to should
er. And in this-a most gratifying cor.trast
was presented with the condition of things
existing at the,-commencement of the see
sion. At that7time not a corporal's guard
could be gut tgether to act harmoniously.
lie had never .witnessed so much distrac
tion. But at the close of an arduous a's
sion, and after- one of the ablest debates
'vhuichi he had ever witnessed, and in which
the South was completely victoriotus, thie
entire South, with the exceptions above
named, stood shoulder to shoulder, man
fully battling for their rights.
The action of the North in inserting the
Wilmot Proviso in the Oregon bill was
a mere wanton asserion of power. It
wvas universally admitted that the climate
and soil of Oregon utnftted it for slave po
-pulations, but the North determined upon
the assertioni of the right to exclude slavery
from the Terrhtories of the Union, without
conditions or restriclionts, it was the first
time it was applied, atid the determination
manifest so to apply it hereafter in all.
cases-even it. Cubs, should that Island
ever be anniexed to our Union.. In the old
Confederation the Ordinance for the go
verntoeat of the Northwestern Territory
was proposed 'for three years, atid was
only adopted than when the restitution of
fugitive shaves to their owners was coupled
with it as a condition. The Missouri
Compromise was proposed by the Nort h,
was urged it on -Congress, and sacrilied
every Northertnian who voted againist
it. But a great chanige has been effected
in the North sinice that period. A3 they
have grownl in power they have inicreased
in the exactionsi, andsat last have boldly
avowedJ their ;determinaiion to arrest the
further progress of the Slave Statee, by
excluding them unconditionally hiereafter
from all the Territories of the Union.
- With such aastruggle at hand, how ui
portent is it tht the. South should be pre
pared to meetl:it-with .a-united fronit. Di
versities ot pinion are.entertained upon
the subject o the President.: Gen. Tay
lor is prefer d by some; Gen. Cass by
other. -All 4re. equally sincere, and all,
in hiis.opiiona wern equally IRepublicans.
He did- not atk that they abould throw
away. their vote, .or errest the canvass.
Things had g#nre:too rdr for that, U But he
impimhordtoasnCarolinians, to- conduct
the cnvass with moderation,and with kin
dly feelings toward each other. D, nol
permit the discussion so to divide or e
trange you frot each other as that you
cannot he reconeiled immediately after its
termination. 'I'he tune is comning whe
your united energies will be demanded for
the straggle. At the next session of Con
gresa the contest will be renewed for Cal
ifornia, New Mexico, and the territory
between the Nueces anl the Rtio Grande
-for the North claims all that. If worsted
in that struggle, as there is great probili
ty we will be, we have nothing to hope or
expect from the Federal Government
He had watched this question of Abolition
for years, and from the beginning had pre
dicted the resnh. There are in the body
political, as in the human system, diseases
which, if not promptly arrested, become
incurably and eventually fatal; and it was
his opinion from the first that Abolition,
if strong and decided measures were not
taken to check it, would run its course,
and in its progress destroy the Uuin and
the institutions of the country. In his
opinion, whichever party at the North was
defeated in the Presidential election would
go over to the Barnbttrners. With such
an addition to their forces, the party will
be most powerful. For defence against
its policy and purposes we must rely upon
ourselves alone. Hence the necessity of
union, of harmony. Do not permit any
mere temporarv questiuon to estrange or
divide vou.- Remember that the Carolin
ian who is farthest from you in opinion is
nearer to you th.u any Northern min of
either party. If the South is united, there
is yet hope of saving the Union. We can
rally n great Southern R-publican party,
based on principles above i;e mere inak
ing of Presidents; and with-such a party
we can cnr,mtand our terms and control
the North, So long as the S.uth per
iniis any candidate who claims her sup
port to tamper with the Abilitionists for
their votes, her influence will be lost, and
her rights disregarded. By rallying a
great Sorthern party. that will support-no
man not pledged to. the -naittenauce of
the:righis of the'South and the guarantees
of the Cohstitutionn a.panry wilt be formed
jp the North who will co-operate with us.
t-this. faits to arrest the.spiritaofga
.... a ...0 4:.. . .
ilcUes* ':s 6. i fA .* .
spititofanarchy and misrule already deV:i
pud, which sooner or later will en,l in her
overthrow The South, on the contrary.
hasa hotnogeneous population, aud' a
common band of union, which would rea
der us powerful and united. Wherever
Southern men have been placed upon the
the battle field, from the closing event of
our Revolutionary war duwn to the en
trance of our artnv into the city of Mexico,
they have shown themselves in generalship
and soldiership at least eq.al to those of
any other section of the Union. Our Cus
tout House would afford us a rev- nue ant
ple for every purpose, almost as great im
amouut as that nnw collected by the Fed.
eral Government. The Soutl now ex
ports to the Northero States mnore than all
the exports of tie North to loreign coon
tries, and it is a well established principle
that the imports, of a commtunity are bas
ed upon its expurts. and that they nearly
equal each other. In whatever aspeci
than we con;ider it, we will be as well
prepared for the sirg,-le as the North. lie
did not court it, but he would not shitm it;
and old as he was he was wilbnng to go
through his share of the contest
Whten thte loud and lonig protracted
cheering .which greeted the close of Mr.
Clhoun's speech hadl somuewhat mao lera
ted, Ott mo:io.i of W-. B- Pringle, Ehi.
the meeting adjournied.
Another Comnplimen.-Mr. G.W V. Ken
dall, in his Europeani correspondlent,
speaks of the loss of oflicers iu the late
battles in the streets of Paris, an.-t in the
corse of his remuarks pay the fiillowing
high comnplimlent to the gallantry of our
"You will see a comparison made. in
w.h.ich the nuimber- of ollieers wh'lo fell in
the last revolution is placed alongside of
those in some of Bonaparte's gr-eater bhat:
ties. Trhe loss has never btefore be-en as
severe in officers of the ftrst rank. Hlere
in the streets were killed Ge-ns. Negrier,
frea, RLeginault, and Bourgoni, while Gens.
Bedeau, B3uvivier, Damesrue. Foucher
Latfontainie, F?ranicois anti Korte were
more or less severely wounded. Yet
great as was the lose of the French hecre
in the streets of Paris, it wyill niot heari coin
parison when placed alongside the caisual
ties exrerienced by the lead ing officers in
seie of our regimnents last year, wh-ile
attacking the breiatworks and barricadits
of the Mexicanis. I do not mean othicers
of the samte rank, but of thiose whlo led the
dilferent onalaught. Look at the returnis
of the 3d infantry at Moniterey, the 5th it
Molito del Roy, and the South-Carolini
aus at Chiurubusco and the Garita."
The-mind that is'open for conviction,
and determined to pursue truth where
ever she may gutide, will derivet lessons,
even from its o,wn mistakes. 'vhich maty
1irve saltiary to itself and to the wvoald.
Oh ! how. ,grand is that character that
catisesuperior to sellishness, arid cling
toth glory af immutable truth'
Corespondence of the London Chronicle.
DUBLIN, JULY 26.
The admiralty stealnur -'Aneker,' en
tered Kingtowo harbor this morning, with
a Qlte"rn's messenger, who came express
frot London with a copy of the act fti
suspending the habeas corpus. A speci
al train was at once provided. and the
messenger proceeded by the railroad to
deliver the act to Lord Lieutemstu. The
government nave determined on a coti=
siderable numnhor of arrests, and it is stat=
ed that a ttutnb:r of persons not hereto
fore openly connected with the revolution
ary toovetnents are be taken up.
At this hour, half-past 4 o'clock, the
Attorney General and Satcitor Geineral
are at ili Castle, and it has been arran.
ged that warants are to be issued this of.
ternoon. Mr. Smith O'Brien and sever
al other leading members, now oraniziog
,he clubs throughout the country, are id
be taten into custody to night, and' if the
attempt to arrest them should not lead to
an outbreak, they will be brought up to
Dublin to morrow.
The acco'tnts from the South this morn
ing are really most alarming. The.cott
lederate lenders appear to be so insane as
to colionpite an insurrection and indeed
already they have little donbt.of.an'act'd
al outbreak. 'The groatest anxiety aid ap.
prehension prevails amongst the. gentry
and well%diJ)sed of all classes. Gentle.
men have come up to make represents
tinns to the govern.nent of the state-:of
thoir districts. and requiring aris for their
tantry to. d'efend their families and pfo
perty againstany insurgent moremehr.
Lord Farnhatm."from Craven, and mt -
istratesi from:Wicklow and pthercotuigees
have baei in attendace at :'e Gastle to
The dad,er is~imminentibut the-Loid
Lieutenant is well prepaied ad- detertni
ed prnmptly to eruih if he'cannot prevent
an insurrection, oreced on by ttie wicked
men who are now endeavoring to prodace
Troops atei otanlly arriving from
england, and departiug^ fort,! Sodih
wheae: the danger .t most -ress ig
troop.;tif The tl E>sadts.aruoft 1.
Cor t '. s nt >
.rrrunSiatichlit, couryofitf ea O$
where disturbances are apprelread6ie.$
The polide in the out. stations f:theilis*
turbed conaties, who would be compati
vely defenceless in case of an ontbreak
nave been ordered to concentrate at the
The government secnrities have declined
fully ]& per cent, at our Stock Fa'change
to day. -Consuls fell from 85 to 831. V
Notwithstanding all this alarm, for
which unfortuntely there is amplegrounds;
I shall cling to the hope that there will be
no insurrection. Indeed.. my -belief is as
strong as before that.-there will be-o~'seri
ous out break, and that the government will -
be able to crush at once -any thautrections
The squdtnn of Sir. Charles Napiei
has arrived at Cove.
Her Excellency, the Coun'ess.of Cla
rendon. with some of the children of the
Lord Lirutenant, loft Kingstown this m.,ra
itig for England
I have seen letters from Galway Ros.
common. and even from Tipperary, which
states the conviction of the Writers that
there will be noouabreak. -
LivERPooL. JULY 29.
Our express, which left Dublin at 9
o'cloc~k hlt evenin:g, has just arrived, andl
our advices convey the gratifying~ intelli
Cence tint Dutblin conItinIues perfectly tratl
q-sil but no further news has been receiv
edl. Our Waterford correspondetnt's letter
has just arrived. Ii is dated yesterday, .
antd states that all is quiet there.
\YHIOLE.U.LE SLAVE AascoNDiNG.AWo
learn from the Lexinugtotn (Ky.) Reporter,
that o the night of the 5th mest. a harga
number of slaves. stated to'be not hess thans
50 or 70, absconded from their masters it
that vicintity. Ii is said that they have
bein tampercd with by an Abolitionist,
anid a larget rewarid has been ollered for
their arrest. The Repoiter also has a tel
igraphtic desp,aich from 3laysville, whbich:
sinies that about a dozen )f them hadl been
cazpiured with a white man, and one white
tn:m, was kille-l atnd that toe whole coutr
iry was'aroused in piursuit of thet.
Receptioni of the New French Miniser.-<
WVe leur i from the WVashmng:on Utnion. that
on Saturdny last, .1r. W~illitam Tell Pous
sin was presetied to the President as.ent
v'oy extraorditnary and minister plenipo
tentiary of the French republic.-Batta
All wars ar e be deprccate-d, as well by
tIhe stawesman at the philanhropit.
They are great evils, but there are greas
ter -vils tIhan these, and submission 'o
injustice- is among themi. The nation
wvhich wotuld refuse to defend its rights
and its honor, when -'ssailed, would soon
have neither toi defend--Lewis Cass,
Suspicion is no less an enemy to virtue
tha,n to hnnnine,ss.