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LORD CLABENDOwS SPEECH ON A)ECAN e
The following are the ren:rks of the Earl of o
Clarendon in the House of Lords on the 27th i
I will, in the first place, say that, as far as I u
myself am concerned-and I speak also in the
nume of all tie members of Her Majesty's gov. ti
ernment-1 do not believe there can be the d
alieitest doubt of my and their desire to main - i
tait unimpaired the closest, the most cordial, P
and the most sincere r1-lations with the United
States. [Chieers] I believe no ien can be
more con inced than we are both of our interest
and onr duty to inaintain those friendly relations b
with the Atiericai government and people: and b
as far as I ai co:eerned, havitig filled the oflice -
of Foreign Secretary for some years, I can Con
scientiouitv :firin tht neidier by word or dueeI r,
has anything been done which could create a I
'ust ease of irritation betweer the two cuin- ,
The ioble lord la% a'ided to the two points
of dila'erence between the United States and
Great Britain-viz., tite question of the recruit
ment, and the question of Central Aneria.
With regard to the recruitment, that qinesitoi
entirely arose from proposals made to as with
respect to tIl persoins dsiruus ot' entering into z
the Queen's .service. We did not even contem- t,
plate arrepinig a: of those offers witnout due
reference to th. neutrality laws of tie United
States, which, I entirely agree with the noble I
lord. it iN as much our iiterest and duty to up. I
hold as it can le those of ithe Uni:ed Sntves
themnstlves. [Ifear, hear.1 It is tiot our duty.
indeed, to encroach upon the laws of any otl:cr a
counltry; but we have an interest.-a Brilkth
interest-in the ncutrality laws of the Ui.ited
States being mnainitained. The naintenance.
therefore. of these laws was our frst thoight, i
its thV constitut-d the princip!al part ot our
instruetions ind the tnmment we ascertain-d
- that the recruitment could not be carried oni
without the danger-tnot on the part of our own
gents, but of per:ons who aumttied to be our
awents-of violatinig the tieutrality laws of the i
United Stales. wo a:greed to relinquish the wholet
Your lordships havct seen from the papersi
which have been laid on the table that there is.a
nothing which cuuld be expected froi one tn- V
lion to..ards another, from one Government I
towards anoter. froi one gentleinen towards
atnother, that we hatve not done or offered to do
in order tol atyord rep:iraition to thte United Stattesa
for any oifence-Iiowever unntetntiotnal on onr
part-wvhich they cant conceive ha~s been coummrit-t
ted. [Henr.] My lords, the last desuatch thtt
wais written on this subject, which was at restue
of the whole matter, in answer to the long des
patch of-Mr. Marey, can hardly yet have reach
ed the United States; atr.d therefore upon0 the I
que~stion oIf reertnitment, I atm cecedingly anx-t
iotns not to say any mere at presenat. But, as
far as I have been able to ascertain -what atre
that we have oflfered a complete satisfaction tous
* the Government of the United States, and thati
the~ ontly thitg whichl we certaitnly haive not
-done has been to reeall Mr. Craimpton und thle
Consuls, because we do not thitnk they hlavei
merited that censure rmd thazt punishment.
[Cheers.] There wultud have been nou short
cotning otn the part of 11er M-tjesty's Govertn-1
ment, it' we hadl seeni reatson to adopt at cotrary
course, or no l:esitation to deal severely with I
any aigent who shotuld so far have forgotten his
duty and heen unmuindful of his instructions asr
to 'wite the laws of the Unaitedu States ; but
being convinced thatt that haid tnt beeni dlone, -
ttnd havtinug in ottr piossession the tmeans of
proving to theL Uniited States that it was not<
done~, 1 think taibody wvill reinire of tts to saIc
rilice our atgenlts atnd to purchtase a coniltiationt
v iih lie United States, by doingt that whaich
wotuld be both shaibby and diIhotnorable.
With reg:tad to the Centratl American ques-.
tio, yottr lordships kinow what were the terms
of the Clayton-Biuwer treaty. I think it im-.
possible that langutage could be monre clear or(
* nore precise in i~s meaning thtn the Ilangu-zge(
employedl in that itnstruntent. [hlear, hear.] The
treat y sets furth that there should tiot, be in
fuature atty colonz.iation, any Oceenpa~tiont, anty
fortify inig or streutgthening of places not ailready
itt thei possessiont of either country. I do tnt
see how there c-an be t wo interpretations of its
te-rmsl. It wais int~ended for a specific obje'.t
first, the cons'tructiont of a1 catt.I, atnd thetn its
tmaintecitce free for the use of thte warld, pro
hibiting any eneroachmient ott the part (If the
United S ates anid Great Britaini, which wvere -thae
coentractinig and gttarat ing parties; bitt all its
ptrovisions wvere prospective, and there is ee-r.
ttinly nothing int it whieb implies tht~ we were
to give up linduras aind Rttan, or to evacuate Is
cur alter our ptositiont in anty rispect frotm whatt
it was before the conclusionl of the treatty. It
is impljossible that the very able mian-Sir lien- .
ry Bulwer-who ttegotiated that treaty on the .
patrt of G.reat Britain, coulid have takeni up~on
hnimself, wi~hout intstructionts-eve-n without the a
knowledge of his Governmuet-to abantdont any
portiutn of liritish terrilory or British interests;,
atnd so far from havintg done anythintg of that t
sort, lie made a stigenit provikw, which wasv
tteknowledged by Mr. Claytoni, that the treattya
*shoald not touch Honduras, or affect atny of itsa
When Mr. Bnchanant came over to this conn
try, we heard for the first ltme that there- was
atn entirely tnew iterpretattion to be put uponi
the treaty. It was5 no lonlger to be looked uipon
a is a prospective arrangemet, but one for the
1evaentt~tiotn of British territory, a:nd we er
told that we were to blamre, antd were the cautse
*-1 will ntot sayv of a qutarrel between the two
Scontrie", but-of irritatiout and complaint on
the part of the Utnite-d States, because we hadiu
-not fulfilled the engageentst of -the treaty by
-evacuat:ing alhl the territory we possessed ini
Centratl Amterica. I told Mr. Butebhanan-whaat
wa s the perfect truth-that that was th~e ir~.t I
time I hazd heatrd such atn intlerpretaion pn11taup
ont the treaty. ie repjlied that int his counttry
thuer-e was no doubt upon the subject. I then i
tsaid lthat-howe-ver cli-ar thte terms of the trea:ty
:tnighat appeair to cie--to cail in a third pazrty. ztn
impartial juge, to deterinte whuat shtothl be
.4 the interpretationt of thte treatly, wvouldu be the t
( fatrest coutrse to pursue be-tweena goavernment-ts l
as betweeni iutdividuals. I also added thazt. we ti
certaitnly hind no wish to possess terriory intt
Cen'ral America; that we did not dc-sire-to e-x- p,
end cour influencee itn that part of thue world ; b'
that we were perfectly ready to enter ito such k
~engagemtents as would satisfy thte Untited States, It
.and even our peopfe itt htome [here] upont that w
~core ; that it was therefore intdifl'erent to us|I
~who was called in to arbitrate; that We should
e prepared to abide by the decision, whtatever bt
4f-waa; but that to do what was ntot contemtphi. tr
td by the treauty, becatuse we were told thiat at F
ecrtainl interprelttionl was put tuponi it which wem
old ntot admit,. was not a couise which onle mt
*overntent should propase to another, arid to
hich certainly no inidependent government
ould submit. [Cheers.]
I therefore proposed-whatt is by no means b<
neommuon in such easee-that the tmatter should it
-r....ed t a rbitration. To that. nrnn-nsnt, i
lhough it has been so king before the Govern
Lit of the United States--when the public I
,inion of that country i.s brought to bear upon'
as upon :1 other political qnestions-when
e American peo;-le are made acquainted with -
ir anurances as to having no desiru to extend
tr territory or our influence in Central Ameri
,and as to our sincere wiAi to eno-r into vn
fements sufficient to satily every rea;sonab'le
an onr of.*er uf acmoidation will not be re
sed. [Ilear, heir.) I have oily to s:iy, In
mclu.ion, that I have heard with tie greate-t,
ti-fuietion from the noble lord, who is a fa Ol
tter judge 4f these inatters than I can be,
U.t atimog all claSss in the United SLtes a
ere exi- t the mot friendly feelings towards
is country. I say I heard that stateinerit %uinh
e greatest satiif:ction, because by cer:iin pub- ea
men in the Senate aid in Congre's-by cer
in official men-there have been il'zuniget held
id done by any member of this l1ouse-not
say any meniber of Her Mjesty's Govern- in
ent-would be justly denounced both by your a
rdships and the people ouit of door; as the. '
nguage and acts of a mian who desired to em- W1
roil the two countries in hostilities. [Chiers.] I
Therefore it is Ihi:t I heard with peen iiar sat: ru
f-inion from lite noble lord of the friendly
elings entertained by the great mass of Ameri
In il:izens towards this couinirv. I think the
evple of the UJ:t(d States can have no doubt
f the eai.,tence of similar feelintgs here. [lI har.]
jelieve there never hia.s been i: EIland any
nstile feeliings towards the Unilted Sta:cs; aid,
otwitisit:.n di ng the chomds .that have ppearet -ie
ii the horizon, tke mmnner in which the recriut
tent and Central American questions have been
eated by the press Of that country has prI.
1eed no'real-certan!y no lasting-feeling of
ritationl here. [Hear, hear.] I believe that the
enple of Enghand are as anxious as the noble
Ard can be that all these disputts shou'd be r
rought to an end. I can assure the noble lord
iat, as far as it diepends upon nie. they shall be 0
rosught to an eil. [Cheers.] Nating shl a
e wainiiag Iin the p:irt of 11er 31ije.'s Cori
rument to -ring ih ieIII to a close: and, if tIhe
ifortioniia be coreet which tie noib!c ord
ceivvd the other d av, that )lr. 1:. rey and I
might settle our dilf'frence in hai'f an hour, I
ily say that I ani ready to ineet hia:n1 for that n
urpoise on sonic i. h ,inmd 'ha!t way between the i
vo count ii s. [A iaugh, and cheers.] tI
From the True Camo'inian.]
TO THE PEGPLE OF THE SO'UTH.
You. will perceive from a publication in Ihe
True Carolinian" of list week, and the - Ga
eite" of ttijs week, that I have bec reqnesited
) visit the South to raise men and money by
e Pro-Slaverv Asociation of LeavenwortIi,
id the a'sociaiion ,' Carolina emigra:si. Ti
ump the States of the South for Ithis purpo:e,
'ould trn.cend my strength and means, :id
oin4ine -iiost the entire year. It is neces<:ny
r me to returm to Kansas as soon as possible, 0
nd if the people olf the Somh intend to raise
en and money to sustain the pro.save ry par
v in thleir preseitt sangu i nary contest with e Ir
bolitionists. aid ini their endeavors to make
lt Teri:orv a SIave S tae, they sh'd do it
t once. Delay is d:, ngeroti, and if the pro
lavery party receive no material aidl amid i(
ecessiatis to its rani.kl. it will be overpowered. C
id the Tirritory lost to the Sombi. The n
i;tes of Indiana, Iilin-is, Iowa and Oii. simee
left the 'erritmy, have sent or are preparing A
0 sCd i strong reinficement of man iiand large
ums of money to su.tain the Abolition party. It
lid the South must promptly follow their (.x- b
mple. or see h1er miiigrants btchiered and driv- c
n from the field. 'Up to the 3uth day of May,
was in all the leading stiniggles between the i
ro-sIvery and abolition parties ; I have seen a
lood flow, and lives lo-t - men are arrayed
gnimnst each ot her in armed bodies-women.
Uildrenm and property have beeii sent outt of'
lie Territory, and civil wair is raging.
Th'le conviction prevaiils among all parties '
ea~t that this coniest jtust begun, will not stop I
mtil the destiny of thle Union ;~dl oft tie insti
ution of slavery is determined. The recent hi
mattles and slauighters would seem to strengthen
hat opinion. I trust iin God that such may not
e the result, but frnm personal intercourse wimh F
rnna mou)tves are so essentially dliferen t frim ti
hose of the pro-slavery men, timat they canniot
ice peaceably toge'her, either ini Kansas or ini i
he Union, and hence a bloody dissolution of ~
he Union is priobablhe. Let t hat be as it maiy, "
he Sourth should at once send on' men ai d
nney sutlicienit to guard her righits, and isustainm ii
td protect her emigrants. I
We wen'tt to Kaii.as this .sprinig to settle and a
o 10t work, but we were utnexpeeledly' called
po n to take up armns :i d aid the United 8: ates
larabal in compelclin'g ii;e ahaaiitioiniks to siub-e
nt to the aw. This dutyv ShnhlI have fatle:i. n
Ipon thle Governmnt: it tell upon the pro-slave.- o
y men, :md we threw our lives aind purses upon n
he .side of law and order. As a conis'tetinece
f this civil war, busintess was suspended, l..r im,
leaserted, and our expenses swept away our.
:rivte means and that furnished us at lome.
h'le war still rage's, aond our :nigrants na
riends there mnust be slippmnried alti strienai '. l
dor they uiill be compelled to quit the Ter
All funds r:n-ed for th~e pro-slaivery party 'in
each'i mn thmroiugh Col. Johin Cuinningh::m i, ol
harle luston ; Col James GJam mner, ofi Augutsta.'
3oria; Dr. flohiert WV. Uibb'., of Columibiai,
ud Geni. J. W.. Ii:,rrison amd Co'las. J. I). A-h- *d
ore and Johii T. SIusan. mit Anderison C. i. s
. WARRE~N I). WILFKES.h
AmDasoN C. HI., Junei 10, 1850.
. I.TETING OF 9I m'c!A~.'tes.-Pnrsuant to niotice,
mnhli-,bhvd yest erayu, a mieet ing oft mechan~iiies
cas onvened at the City I~utl, last eve.ning'.
~r'm thirae to fiatir hun dred persons were hres
ut . .ilr. James l'eekhan m presidecd, aindl Mr.I
V. . W',alter aiee't as Secretary. A coiniueae I'
hpoiie'd for the purpo~(ie reportedl'i the following
esluioii for nce consider:.t:iin of~ the meeting:
R.edre:'.d, Tiia:t we, a in rtin oif the .ilechlani
as~ of this city, di-zipprove' the proceeding's oft
'ose piersonis whoiu, alter the. 3ilay'ar's respeev:fll
ppeal to thema, did noat desist friom their eou rse,
a burning an efligy, on the ni;;ht of the h.tih
'Thle resolntion being 1uit toi voie was not
do/ed. and lie meeting adjiiurn ed.
it is propecr to state, tht.t not withstan~di ng t ho
all was given to only thonse wvho n ere ordoSed
o the proceedings of Satiriay ight, thoise
cmo favored the movement assemble'd in force I
id overi ruled the vote of the friends itf law
md larder. Commaent is unnecessary.-Carolinia ii
Fn:EE NGR~o iFF AT TnE NontTr.--A com-.
'ittee of time Ciity Counicil of New York havee
een invest igati ng thme comnd iiion oaf thle city : I
Ja one of the bibliings they fo, ud 75,persons, hi
esiding, aimd thme hasemett a damp, liht by place, C
eenpied hay a coloured mam mamned Jackson, ts ai
mee hiou-e. lie said that lie formem ly was au d
ave in Nelsoim countv, Vir;:inia, anid th:. hbis
1st masiter. Thlaoam:is Ci rken set him free wt uvett I
ix years ago. 5i1ce which 'tine lie hias baeen a"
ervant live years ini time family of Ge'neralI I
ison. Hie aded that lie ht:.d ratiheir, to-dly, be
slave oni au Southeri phi m::mni iaon ithm a free ine
ro at thme Niarth. Some of thme pa:rty, of repubI
anm piroetit ity, foundm it dihlieit to gutliap downi
is statemneint ;but the seriousniess withI wichl
was tittered le'ft na~ douibt oat its truth.
TuE FF.Fm. S-TF.E 110rE. AT L~uwn:.3CE.
'he Free State liotel was built andii nied by
te Eigrant A:d Society ; was builtr for a fo:'i.a
a walls ext ended three-a.anih-a-halIt'feet a bave
me roof, wiih f'our port hoales on ea:ch sidia, large'I
tough to .:amit time mouth of cat :m ighit een
)i:mnder. Tlhe~se port hiuies were l.id~ fronm view
Sa in coat of' plaister ig, that coul d be e.asmily
toked omit. Th'lis stateamenait, says thle Leeamip- i
m Union, can be verified by several huni dred er
itnesss.-l~imsas J[crald. t.
THE DwFFEaEN~CE.-Im Entglantd, a bracn of ml
mkers wvho swinmdled their cre.!itors, were
::nsprted for thiirteein yeairs. Th'le Detroit"
ree Press says a bainker ini .iiebiigani who com
ited a like olbnece, hams been elec:cd to au seat"
Cngress. -. .- i
WVasnisc Toy,. unme 23. al
Kas;s AFFrAn:s-Gen. Pereifinr Smith has
en ordered to take thme commanmd of the trops
Kmsas. His orders are imperative to end nm
ARTHUR SIMKINS, EDITOR.
EDGEPIELDi S. C.
W%;G.NESDAY. JUNE 25, 1856.
A ver5t ;Sement s.
See CRANE's notice of chenp goods; lie is rellin|
I at enat.
So is Mr. SULLIVAN of this pIace in respect to cer
n articles nf summer wear-his advertisement wil
I1 what these are.
Attention is also direrted in BRoo3t & NOtR.LL'
rd,'merchants of A ngusta Ga.
Juctre Bartler's Speech.
The late trinmphant eflrt of nur Senator isreceive
the enneress ional Globe, but ton late to get an
rt oif it into onur present issue. We hope next week t
esent very lires extracts; we can scarcely give thu
elo speech as it fills overtwo paees of the Glohe
the mear time 0n onnr ontside will he foutnd th
nninz fire which followed the Jnide's speech. I
s whlnae nffhir nur Senator has routed Massachnsett
rse, fo'ot and dragons.
A New Exchange.
We cheerfully place upon our list of exchange
The Democrat," a new pnper of Marietta. Ga.. un
r the control of Mr. Joun I. COSSF-TT, formerly
e Greenville (S. C.) Mountaineer. Luck and abun
ne to Mr. G. in his new home. We have n,
uht ie will cater for his new render. as skilfully a
used to do for his old ones here in Carolina.
The South Carolina .Agriculturist fur June has bee
reived and presents a very taking table of contents
The Sonthern Cultivator for the same mointh is als
i our table, filled (as usual) with highly interestin
id instructive matter.
We shall draw upon both journals for the benefit n
MR. Timo3rAs STYr.N. of thii.district, was killed Ia
eek by a negro man. The negro is in jail awaitin
s.tr:al. We have not learned the circumstances c
HoT enough fur any purpose. Thermnicter abot
!& at 2 o'clock r. it. Niglits close and sultry. Cro!
owing finely. Occasional showers of late, but ino
Tuc early harvestinig is progressing, and the whe:
our section is nearly gathered in. From some par
' the Dist rict we hear of fire cropa, while in certai
calities the vield is said to be helow an averng
te. Upon tle nhole, however, a good wheat crc
Oats are coming in also at a veiy needful moment
r corn is very scarce.
TWO CONCERTS AND A BALL.
Nrx' week, it is hoped, will prove an anspiciot
d:t week in the village of Idgefield. Miss axn
alcert possitively comes ofy~ a-. Masonie 11-01 on I
glt of the 2nd July. The Calhoun Montie
merert succeeds Miss B3's n the eveting of the 3r;
d on the 4th a large ball is expected under the ir
>ring music (f fontLEn's Brass Band. Ar it is Ir
epetndence Week, we take it for granted there ni
. a splendid turn-out on nll these occasions. If tl
izens of Edgefleld with thrir village to hecon
weerful, popular and prospetone, it becomes thel
berally to encourage such seasons of innocer
A VALUED) CITIZE'.
WVe regret to learn that MIr. TI. P. '.tiranvTr, of th
,dgefield bar, thinks of le'aving its for a wvider arer
SChaarlestnn. His dlepartuore will be felt as a seriol
iss to our cotmnoity, anid wve sincerely deprecatei
.i extract or two from a letter lately received fro
im will shotw niith wxihat reliuctance he himself taki
be step. lIe writes from Charleston:
9 * * * " I have been hivir
iesattons which I haive furmed, there is a charm thi
t weighe the brilliant but febrile excitement of tirbe
* * * * "In fact, T has
avell-d so much and seen so much oft m'i :tind tihil:
it I tnow prefer the "~ dolce far niente" (if a rititu
qute rusticity to the garish hollownes-s of "lire<
Imee." In feeling a stro'nz dlisposition, lherefor,,
elite whtat toy value~d friends in: CIi:rleston tirl
pon1 me, I pay a dlelicate but merited eompliment
ite tillnreimenits andi att raicitins of l1defieldl, her hiil
id her vales, sequestere~d butt pituresqiue."
Our friend rmust pardon the liberty we take oif pu
sing thsese passages froin his letter. We do so, It
tse we know it will be gratifing~ to thti'ettire cot
tuty to kntow the estimate phired upon them I
x so highly esteemed for his abjiiles anid genti
A DANCITG l.1.NTER W1ANTED..
We hear it saidI on axll sides that a dancing mast
munch teeded at lidgield. In facet we are regntes
. to call for one. It i14 tought thantta large cla
rll he male ny~ at elhort notice ;awl now that il
lanntieIIl is tnearly done, ::ll the faucilities faor
hool are at hianid. Plut wit untnt a firs:-rate dtancin
tanser (Jr notie at all. W ant nOnei oif youir sitrol
ig felltiws wh Io l1hi few tunes on the fidldle, cutl
"v ce rs over thle tlootr ant e: l it teaching the heax
ful art of datningt. We wa'at at thoriimghly i-:iii
siucing muster, who not only has a coirrect appreci
ont of the graceful, bitt also possesses the power
apartinog what lie feels to his puipils ; n ho is not eo
ied with takintg a class through a few <inndril
:tis, but1 wihot strives to ad vance his scholars in
ie heauoti s of mnotion atnd attitnde. T1'o illustrat
e want ju't 7:nch a teacher as lIxNNE.iL, of Charte
Will our city etxchlarges uhip .ur ecmmtity I
ttb.liintg this tntice I
COETiE'S OPINIOX OF IIAMLET.
WVe agree wvith onr sweet frienda, whlo rinds tie
liticstm if (Juethe upon Shi.ikespienre's Ilntmalet,
Ler alppr.eciationt of the great Geerman's strikinge
But first, thus runs the tiet note enclosinig ti
" Red the extract which I senIl you containir
ehe's remark upon "Ilamalet ;" and see if you a
at cnrid!er it worthy oft lhe great "~ many-xid':d One
fond it in a little memoir oaf Mrs. lit:.utaN
ritteti hy her Sister, -nd thought it altogether
try beautiful that I have encloised it to vou. It wi
irve-nogethier with the other little hits-is fiiling-it
aier for yiour paper, one of thesc times tchen erc
iere now is the extract:
"I wish,"' wrote Mirs. Hrm..xss to her Sister,
uinhi he with yoau to see Ymmng's pierformnance
.im!et, tif all Shiakespear's charxeters the ones n h
iterests meo mostt I sutpose from tti f/ceirer endie:
njecures in tehich/ it inuloces one's m)ind'.. Did
rer meti ion to yo Giaethx's betamiiful remairk tipt
! lie satys, liat 1 lamnlet's natutrally gente In nd tel
r spirit, overwhehneid wiih its mtighity task or
demn responsibilit ies, is like a chliina vase, fit on
r hle iecetion i of idelien te flowers, hntt iin n hicha
k tree has been phnated ; the roots of the stronig irn
~ind, and thle fair vase is shiiveredl."
Were we niot right to say thiat we " ngreed with ot
eet friend"' as to her appreciat ion of this retmars
ho says ticty?
"i WEtLL ALL MlEETr AGAIN IN TIlE
Sucit is the title of quite a sweet, plaintive. -sr
tn the Publishiing hotuse of JInnlacit WATens--N
13, Urtiadway, New Yotrk. The music is by BA xx1~
popular A merican tallad cotmposer, anid the won
lhI:Nav Cm.Av i'it ct:.s. T1he followinug, whieb xi
tote from the title-pange, is the subject of thme cutmp'
"We'll all meet ngaini in the 3ltirning." It was
nttiful ixc!:iniiona of ai ditg child ias the real rat
'thi siuaset streamed oni haim throughzi tie wxinidiv
Goodii live, pa pa, good lye ; muna lias come ft
e to-i.:ht. Don't cry, paa; we'll till meet agai
e moariing." An 'thu le heart of thait fat her gre
h ter tinder its huriden, for soimeting nasuired hili
at his little nrgel liatd gate lack to te baotom <
itm n Ito sn id, 4a Sutfi-r liuhl chibilren to come tint
e fr of snehl is the Kinigdom of Ileaveni."
All together, sutbject, wotrds antI music. this melod
nay be fairly said tou ranak above mediocrIty.
We should bie glad to receive siimeitf Mr. W's pi
'at ions uf a tmore nrt istic grade. Or critiiims shonul
ways lbe honest, whleihier righat or wrong. Mar
elI the Ianer part of thle fullowing b~rief noate nx his
.WATERS5 appends to his card: " Mr. W. turward
usic free of postnge, cnd gires fire lcnty-flc cc'
THE SOUTH CAnULINA UDEmIoc*AC
IT has been hinted by'certain quondam secessionilst
that those of us in South Canlina, who lately heild
forth separate State action as the true political remedy
and now look to concerted action with our fellow
citizens of the Democratic creed for security, are
faithless to our ante'edets and untrue to'onr State.
Never was a more incorrect or a more unkind proposi
We speak for ourself when we-say that u~hnag
has, or ever will, come over the faith we clerisihed in
the Secession movement of 1851. We still conscivn
tiously believe that it was the true policy for the
time, anti that, had it been carried out properly by
our State, the result would have been either an imnie
diate and thorough reform of the abuses of the G,-neral
Government or the speed y establishment of a sout hern
Confederation. But how stands the matter now ?
By the decision of 1852, the State of South Caroli
na was committed to the policy of co operation; and
when this decision was clearly manifested at the
ballot -box In the fall of that year, the storm of Seces
sion had passed forever-and ve all acquiesced, oy
affected to acqtiesce,,in the decree of the populat
mind. However it was with others, we are one ol
those who claim to I ave been honest in that acquies
cence. Never was a truth more apparent instanter,
than that our favorite policy, Secession, lay dead in
its trenches; And, turning from its contemplatiot
with a mixture of pride and regret, we asked ourself
what next ore we to do? The answer was obvious
Our brothers in South Carolina, who had opposed'
what they termed the rash experirfient of Secession, still
occupied the worthy stronghold of Southern Rights
3 They declared it to be their purpose to ant in conceri
with their Southern sisters for the preservation o1
those rights. They avowed that, even with Georgiv
alone, they were ready to abide to the last breach the
tests involved ini that series of propositions so wel
known as the Georgia platform. Was it then for th
D patriot-secession ist, because his chosen plan of redres!
had been put aside, to sit down in spiteful chagrir
and do nothing more in the cause of his home ant
lf his institutions ? Was it not rather his duty to fall it
at once, and as heartily as the peculiarity of his posi
tion would permit, with the views of the dominan
t party in South Carolina? Thete is but one reply t
the question. Such assuredly was his duty; An
througv.iout the State, with a few exceptions, sucl
wias the crurso of our party. So generally has I
been thus, that already, in the short space of fou
years, almost every vestige of that heated interna
strife has disappeared, and we again find ourselves
in South Carolina, a united people. To say tha
secessionists have receded is as untrue as to asser
that co-operationists have playet false. Both partie;
stand honestly where the trial of'52 left them. Thei
A have dropped their differences with a ni.bleness sel
s dom witnessed in polhitial life. They ceased reerimi
n nations almost as soon as the battle was lost nnd woi
e and have been interchanging kind tones and acts o
p conciliation all over the State, until at ler.gtl we ar
sworn sons of thg% same mother again. And wia
now is our position ? <c
There is but One party amongst us that deserves
name ; and it is the Democratic party. A fraginent c
that party is disposed still to keep the State in Lt:
A conldition of isolation she has occup'ed for some year
a past. But the great hody of it, made up as much u
e secessionists as of co-operationists, is convinced tha
t the day has come when South Carolina should stair
shoilder to shoulder with those of her co-States whos
- destinies are linked with hers for weal or for woe
. that sh should no longer shun itie heat anti hurdei
I of the day in whatever honorable field of exertion ma
e be presented :o her by those whose object is at one
e lite inaintenance of Suthern equality and the triump
1 of the Constitution. These are our friends, whereve
t1 found. These are our brothers, who stand ready t
welcome us to that only mIod-e of co-operation the ti
cumstances of the day will justify, co-operation wit
e thme frce and bold Dem cracy of the country. Is
a reasonable, is it patriotic, to resist the ingnuence w hic
is now draws us by the triple chord of interest, bon
. and duty, to t he great ruling party of the .S'outl ? TlI
rt name arid authority of Calhoun are sometimes acdve
s ted to by tltose who tirge?)teSreo n ri
But is there a manr in Southr Carolina n hto dreatr
ition-anid actual, indlustrious partiepation ton-in
struggle whose result may decide thre fate of tI1
American Utniotn ? Take 3Mr. CaL~roUs whereh
n as whien stricken down in death. lRecall his tder
c'oncernt for the .Amerienn Union, as then expresse:
RiIememnber his earnest n' i.,h that lie could he spare
2totmake one motre speuch in the Americun Senate
stay the downward tendency of thec govertinen
s Bear itt nitndr his ideca of a dotible Presidentcy,
scheme prompted by the desire nf allaying strife be
Stw.een the sections. And w ill any one say that bi
intellect and patriotism (if here) would not now gras
lie occasion of Sottithern tttarniiy, tnot only to via
Ydicate Southiertn ri;.ts, bitt also to save the' Cornfe'de
Iac'y ? Can any one doubt hut that lie wonl lead LI
State' inti the great political battle-fieldl of 1956 an
phati her colors in the very heart of each honiorabl
r engeageent ? To thtink otherwise, wotuld be to ei
.teemt himt a diatnnion ist per se'. Si:ch was tnot 313
L' Cat tnus. Such were not theu nuit hiiers cof lISE
eSuch were noct the Secessienrists of 1851. Sneh'r ar
a not the Cartolina Democrats of to,.daiy. And it is buti
wrung and sutperfliial to asscrt that otne who was
.disciple <.f Crlhonun, ntullifier antd seessionlist, cui
atnt tnow citnsisteuntly act n~ ilt thre Democracy of th
c-sotry precisely as thec trui Demnocrats of Sotta
dCarolinia are at this timeir doing. A lain nnda a p
.' trior ie coutrse is ttheirs, tiad it will be approved tby ih
f vuice of the commutnweathh, Theu true goodl of d
. coutjtry is their imi, and the history of the next 1eu
Ic years n'ill shuow that they have been wise in rime.
ItAs foir the tauntts which have been to untnecessaril
flung a: heSuhCarolina representation in the Ch.
aire of themselves sn flimsy, nrs to fall harmless hal
*way of the snark. That representatien, every unpr<
jtudiced muindl will admit, ac:ed for the tiest accordhit
to thle cirentmstanrces thIa t enrri'edutc t hem. Thei
awent, determrined to throw ilhe irfiuetnce of Sout
Carolinia int favor oif Ptr.nrcr. They didt so fairly air
Osquarelhy ini conijunctOUio u~ihir southernt Co ad jutor.
Uint lhey fatiled. Again, theay rallied to the hanriut <
Do'n t..rs a!ong nwith mauny of their sotutherr naxj
triots. Arid again they failed. Th'le traj.irity ofithro
with whom they were assembled ini contventtioni ovel
lruled their p~referenuces by tire tncomination of a t hir
man, ULCatt.Xx; andl the S-uith, anid Soth? Cairulin
with the South,virtuously and wisely agreed to sustai~
that vetnerale statesmian. Anid thuts they wer
i tbrouigh thet Convention. Wh~at more could our deli
gariont do ? TIhat Southi Carolina had bitt eight voti
rwas tn faritd of theirs. Thie Stare's real iniflutetnc
tbefore the country (small as some of heur chilre
choose to consider ii) was de ubitless far greater i
Cirnvention than out of it. WaLs it tnot really as 8S
to . ?he was receivedl ito that Convention gladhly
iespecially ott the part of her Southern allies atnd, as
coimplimtenit tor her courrse of atciont, her sea-piort wa
selected1 as the place of mteetinig for rte next conven
-tion. Shte is now whlere site should lhe. ini tnreserve
afliliation with her friends and sympathizers ini th
Utnitn. Let tier coontitue to act wsith tthem wvarni
e anti ernergetic'ally. It is only thtus that sire can Ire
all inrstrumen~ttal itt effecting any real good for hierse!
ror anty one else. .
(intr itntelligetit tarx-collector has kindlly furnishedu
(vith a stateentt setting forth tire result of Iris oiperi
tions for te cuirrenrt year.
gFromui ttis it appears that there are more titan 22,00
negro tiaves int Edgefield at tis time, and 85 free ne
grotes-thrat thet merchants of thre district s,:l annuall
abouti E563,000 worth of goods--and that thre whol
income of the professions is rated (macit below tha
-mark, we thitnk) at 9.000.
Thre net t amrount of money tuirnedl over by the Ta
collector into rte Treasury is $20,370,75. 'The ntic
ammmirt tuirned over to Public Building Commnissionier
is $3,055,00-to Roadi Cutmmissiorners SS,657,49-and
to t he Pouor Commisslirners $1,923,88.
VTih gross amount of taxes paid by the Districti
if$35,797,Gi, and the oflicer's perquiisites appear to huava
reachied this year the very handsome sum of $1789,88
Tihere would scerm to bre but one hunadred acres c
frst cquality t A. No. 1.) land in tire district, Hlow is
this, Saluda.hottom planters ?
-lHambuirg hieing a sort of independent city, is o
tiludedl in the Collector's statement as to tire taxa
ion four district purposes, except as to Public Buildini
CArT. MATItEWS, of ltre A rsenarl, at CtnIumbid
Tessrs. .aoinn & ITanmlin, the well-known manufac
t trer, or " Motel Melloden~," in Boston. have re
centlv ontaintif IwO ptlents on their new musical m
strnrnent the " OrganiTairmnniim;" lately invented
by them.nnd a most excellent thing for the use of
churches. lectnre-rnnOms. or vestries, anti which, at a
ent or rtlv Q350, will nnswer every purpose nf an
ARO nr SloA) organ. The low price of the " Oran
Ifarmonium." puts it within the means of very many
ennl gregations without the'ability to purchase a large
nrean. to secre a vanabhie ail in the service or song.
In qality and variety of tone the Orann-Ilarmninm
is very rich, ntnd as it is exceedingly quick and prompt
in it action, it is also a very valuable nppendnge of
the parlor. answerinig the purpuso of etrnlnr as well
as sacred mueir. lesrst. Mason & Ilqmlin's increased
facilities enahle them now to supply orders for these
inistrnments as well as feir their imelodeons with muich
greater diqpatch than heretoofore. As the Orenn-ITar
tmotini i.4 mnufns1ractured sol.ly by the pat. iteeis. it is
better to mnke application direct to them. Churches
may rely with confidence upon the excellence and dut.
I rahilitv of their instrnmentS, each nne of which is
thoroughly tested and proved befure leaving their
1 The foregning extract is from the " Muticdl Reviet
and Ga:ette," and we copy.it for the express benefit
. or the ilaptist congregation in this place. We under
stand they wish to improve their Church Mitsic hy the
introdtetion of come instrnmental assistance. It i
exactly the thing they ought to do. Untill it is done,
there will be no such thing as real worship in this part
i of the Sanctnary's exercises. It is absurd to say that
the praises of our God can he better rendered by the
voice alone. In tle earliest days, t hose praises were
hymned in unison with the harp and the tabor, anti
even with trumpets and shawmis. There is reason,
there is religion in the practice. If the Creator is to
be worshipped in music nt all, should it not be music
of the highest order attainable by each congregation
Do we honor God by allowing his House to become
the scene, from time to time, of ridiculous failures in
I a most important part of his worship ? Is it religious,
to permit cracked and squeaking voices to lead in lift
in tile sacred thanksgiving of song to the most High,
when with small ontlay and little trouble, inspiring,
elevating harmonies can he stbstituted?
The day of narrow objection, to the use of musical
instruments in churches is, we are glad to say, almost
entirely passed. Something of the kind is, in out
opinion, an essential of proper worship. Seven voice
I out (if :en require an instrument to enable them tIC
harmonize in song. Seven chotrs out of ten require
an instrument tokecep them to the pitlch upon %nlicl
they begin. Add to this the agreetent in time (ac
necessary to all musical performances) thereby mad'
easy, and the charm of sweet accords which a correct
instrument, properly used, always lends to the solemr
songs of Z:on, and it is really matter of wonder thal
att intelligent and wealthy congregations, like that fo'
which we rnow %%rite, do not supply thir churches will
these appliances to tihe1 full.
It may be that the Organ-iiarmoninmi is just th<
thing for a room with the dimensions of our laptis
f church. The " Rceiew andi Ga:ettc"isgood authorit
in such matters. Let it be enquired into; aid if th
instrument is really what its ma-ikers declare it is
pray get it at once.
CAMDIRZIDGE GRASS AND OUR PONEY.
' " NoE BOStICK" enid us tie subljoined epistle rela
5tive to our poney that ran away. Thank you, INED
for your thoughtful attention. In gratiltide therefor
you will see that we give your letter in full, to enabli
you to julg.. how you link in print. Dont you thin]
though that you are cimimtg down pretty tight upo
some of your Cambridge farmers ? Look ouI, old fel
- low ; grass is a sire subject sometimes. By the way
Ite poney is caught and.sold, and we sLall probabl
never see her more. Neither can we say that she i
regretted, either by onrself or the children. Though
to tell the truth, site really is a right clever-pacing lit
r the minx. R. W., of Greenwood, %%ill receive the cup
of the AdLeriiscr which we protmised to the persol
whlo wouldl ca1tl the poney and notify uts of the fael
tAnd now for Ned's letter:
SMa. StatKms.-Dear? Sir- Ad seen,ashowaisyo
tlost yotlr potty, ef you hatint found he'r yit, I thtought
rwood jost tell you where you mout find her. Yotn sai
as how as you thought she was making for the moor
rain grasses. Well maybe r~te motnt: and as thtarei
some cotton patchtes and corna fields, near the old foi
not fur from here itat are nmightty good placters, and
....mnye-Tls a nannrgwat wyagra o.
ter send up thare strait a wtay. For I know no brut
beast can pass sich u temoptation wlithoutt being conel
If your piny can jnmp a futr rail tence and th
sentmnble ihrough the briars and hiaw-thirnls on tothm
side, hie's' sertin to be in tlhare, as thare is considere
ble simns of live sick in them fields. 1 learn lth.
lthey limed ttp a calf there tothter wveek from ttnde
somne oif thteir grassy spots, antd its likely entufy yat:
puny is thare. Ef yotn send tnp, do it quick or thet
a ill divide the sepiles and you will lose your shtare
Seda goodJ hand and! a good hoe and let him hoe Ii
way thirugh~, and ef lie dontt fid her, chtarge it to me
~Ninety Sx Jtunte, laii th 183.
Tu~li:s wvas the repdy of our yrnis. t to-day, upol
motr remiarkin'.- 'a Wtell, well, these are dull tum.:s fe
the tppers ; ni hat shaull I write about, C.aav I comn
.say quick-l'mn waitintg-what, is it ? 1'll take an'
tingi~ you tell tue for astubjet.-" Write about boxe
ite," she idryly responded.
a ixtes! AX love of a subhject, truly ! But we sai
we would take anlything. Its rao worse, at all events
tan Sterne's eelectiont of "~ lutton-hiles," for one<
this ebapters ini Ta'i'tti t SmtAxur. So here goes
"rough at a ventture:'
Trhe fir-i box we renmenmbr to have had inmprese
npnt thle eni t~blatu tr' of ou r ynmthful fauncy was knlowi
in that day as' " a hiix n i:li five ha~ndles."~ It utsuall
presented itself at the end of a hiumatn arm, and wai
deinted to reedm'pense young evil d oers int all case
of sit r-steaingt~ illicit phtum-thun:in-; atid the lik
Thish bo, we helieve, is growing into dlisuse umider th
retine~:mnts of the age ; bitt ne knew a fewv hard ji
enile cases that might be betiefitted even now by i
Ni'ext tn orde~r Of chtronolotgy conmes te Christma:
[ bix, n htiehI every l:id andm kt-sie is apt to indI out ant
apprprirate very early ini life. This lox i.' generall
rpteto biile gotten.,tip by one Sanuta Clans~ if amcilen
mmory, andl assumnes nlmost a, main~y ?.ha~pes tan
Siz-S as. there are children in the handii. It is rema:re
able, principally, fur its tinsel aiil exremue worm h!es
n ess, and yet fo.rmts net mean brainch of tradhe to mia'l
cofectionmers and no small sontrce ef erstaiesc
yattnu people who lhang tnp stockings ton thlenight lire
Sceding the 25tht day of December.
fTen, a<' we grow older, here come the hiand-bsoxe.a
sthe wotrk-boxes, &c., otn the sidhe of the oilier sex
antd thle ha!c-biexes, ilhe snnTtf-hose's, &c.. ott ontr side
nWe cantnot unedertakie to expatiate here ont these va
trjitur, kinsis of boxes. The trmth is, we iind lihe sub
5jeoct sitbldenly growving upon its so rapidly as to terrif
ou pen frome~ the discutssin. Fir thtereu 's Paidora
bo, ohttold necessitate a literary disquisitio.t
an thtero's' " ox and Coin' that wvoutld lead ut una
voidably into a criticism upon fitrees ; atnd theire's mha
llast box of all (whlen the spirit shuftiles ofy i:s motrta
ceilj that wouldl of course require a sermon. Antds
ywe incontintetily drop the subject utntil a mnure coo
- f ----4+- ---
THlE SUMINE1R COAT OF, AR M:.
WurtLs thte Boistotn Plate .Committee are butsy pre
parig the silver service inteneded as a testimoneial t
3 Mr. C.s. St.ussea, a friend and subscribter oppmr
ttily sen-!s us the followintg d ;vice of heraldry to be
engraven on each ptiece of the set:
A BILACI CAtF BLATANT: mout/h opent asidltongst
Lot the telegrapthic wires hturry alming this exptes
asive motto, that it be not too late for its purpose.
GoING HoME.--P:tdre Vijil left WVashtingtor
xon T1hursdaiy, and, it is sntiil, will proceed t
Niargua ini the Orizahbn, ott te 24th insh.,1II
shealth antd a desiro to conifer with hit governi
Imet are the reasonts assignecd for his lettvintg.
Ott produce market is at a shill low ebb
Corit only cotumantds 30 cents and the demtn<
litetld. Meal goes ofi hard at 40 cents. Flou
is worth from 82.50 to $3; supp'y good an'
denid limited. Bacon is stationary att 84 b,
the qtatitiy and 10 cents by thes piece. ]Entte
sells at 15 eents pter pound, and Spritng chticken
at 10 cets a ptiec. T1hec latter atrticle. is in de
miand and goes oil' like htot enkes.-Clevelaind
('enn.) Bannter, Jttne 20. .
gg' More thtan fifty vesels are now afloat on lth
Upper Lakes, bound to Oswego, loadtd with neasrl
70000 bnns.sof ramin.
For the A dveriiser.
THE BROKEN HEARTED.
Pity now the broken hearted,
Faith and Hope have both departed;
Despair upon her altar burns
As lifeless, as in olden urns
Lies dust of the forgotten dead.
Kindly love the spirit-blighted,
I1er whose first warm trust is slighted
A cloud upon her lire ha, fallen
A.cloud with deepest darkness swolen
A shadow from the false one's'Vows.
The light out of tier eye is gone,
Her words are in the saddest tone;
Her hands are listless by her ide,
Her steps are slow as waning tide
Go-bid him come who brings this woe.
For the Advettiser.
At a meeting of the citizens of St. Luke's Parish,
helbI in Grahamville on the 11th June, Dr. T. II.
GrccoadE was called to the Chair, and Captain
.JAMiEs BECK appointed Secretary. The meeting
was then enlled to order by the Chairman, who, in
a few brief remarks, explained its object. J. II.
:-cir.v, Esq., then arose, and in a very lucid and
pertinent manner, spoke of the cause which had
prompted the assemblage upon the occasion, and
offered a motion that a Committee of eight be ap
pointed to draft resolutions expressive of the senti
ments of the citizens of St. Luke's Parish, with regard
1 to the course pursued by the ion. P. S. BaOOs in
the afirdr which transpired a short time since be
tween hinself and CHARLEs SUtNEtt, of Manssaehu
setts ; which motion being carried, the C air
appointed Messrs. J. II. ScavEN, Dr. W. F.
BESsFLLC, Dr. P. PRiTcHARD. J. FERRELL, Dr.
W. 1). Gn.LusoN, E. LYNAi, Col. E. F. MORALL
and B. F. BOYD, as ihe Committee. They then
retired, and during their absence the Chairman in
vitel the expression of any gentlenian's opinions.
present. Tuos. E. ScRE-4, Esq., then addressed
the meeting, upholding the action or Mr. BRoons
as high!y patriotic, and condemning that of Su3tNEa
as cowardly, low, and prompted by niught save the
rabid ranaticism which has ever been characteristic
Upon the return of the Committee after an ab
sence of a very short time, they submitted the fol
lowin resolutions, which, being read, were unani
Rcsoleed, That the recent attack of Charles Sum
ner, Senator of .Nlassachu.etts, in the Senate of the
Uiited Stateq, upon the history and character of
South Carolina, and his abuse oi her Senator,
Judge lttler, was seurrillous, malicious, and ul
tuether oflensive to the dignity of the body of
wilch he was a mu mher.
Resolued, That the freedom of debate in our na
t'itonal couneils has been grosly perverted into an
eigine of slanderous warfare upon the persons and
itmntitutionms of the Southern States; and whoe-ver
eilpovs lainguage provocative of war, has tto rit;ht
i to the protection of privileges or the shield of peace
1lesolred, That we cordia!;y approve of the
course of conduct of the Hion. Ii eston S. Brooks, in
havitig inflicted a omerited chastisement, appropriate
to tie individual, satisrat:ory to his cons:ituents, and
1ibligatory upon a patriotic tepresentative of his in
VuResoled, That w,: offer as a tribute of respect to
i the Editors of the Boston Courier, New York Her
ald,and New York Day Book, our highest cotn
mnendat'on for their impartial and manly view of
the recent tratnsactions itn the Senate Chameber,nnd
0ftr their noble and patriotic stamd in the cause of
d Dr. Parrcutsar. then addressed the meeting in a
Ivery ha~ppy mantner, uphlolding the scntimtients con
tained ini the resolutions, rehearsing the political
history of Massatchusetts tup to thme present time
... ene"mg nouw amawgenmstt ner fosmon 1s -and
hats b.zen to thme South. e ~
I)r. E. E. Ellis thmen offered a resolution that the
nproceedings of this tmeeting be published in the
rClear!eston .\ereury, Courer, and Standard, and in
thme Edgeiield A dvertiser, and that a copy of the
ismne be sent to lIon. P. S. Brooks, anid to Charles
Sumner ; iwch, being carried, thme meeting ad
T. H1. GR1EG011IE, Chairman.
J.tmEs ECK, Secretary.
gg Tutm New York Iherald, June 10th, nnder the
haead of "' Political Gossip,".snys: " In the Southt the
Know Nothing journalts represent M r. Fillmore as be
ing ha favor of their peculiar institution, while at theC
N'orthi he is put forward'as~being decidledly anti-Nebras
ka aned opposed to the repeal of the .iifsuri Contpro
ggTxWashington, (Ark.) Democramt of the 3.1
says, that the necather, though pleasant, is exceedmng
ly dry andl discouragimtg to the farmers. it is, how
ever, very favorahle fur harvesting wheat,thme product
of ni hieb is larger thtan usual in that section of the
$7" Fm: rtx, whon was implicated wvith Estrampes,
and serntenced by the Cnhant authmorities to the galleys,
ihas beeni pardonied Iby the Quteen of Spaina, and has
returned to New York.
Yg;g Ttr length of all the dilerent streets in Lon-.
din is 1,753 niles, the pavinig eof them cost ?-14,000,
000, anid the yearly cost of keeping thme pavement in
C ifSo~tuE of th: 31ormons nre on their way to the
Eastern Szates for mtachainery for a steamboat, to tme
u~msedl on Salt L-ike. When the steam whistle first
souands in those waters there will be a terrible Jhutter
ing amuong the wild fowl.
8'yJons C. BlaRscats : , thme democratic ean.
Sdidate fur Vice President, has purchased an Island in
ILtke Suflerior, onn iiih he designs to erect buildings,
and mnaLe othier improvements, as a summer homne for
im .el ta ztiily.
' gl. To E Kanasas IHerald of Freedom is to be printed
at Aln, Ilhtioi,. The editor and correspondenit wilt
remin t in thme territory.
g.? Ani IcEs from alexico, state that the Govern
meant there refus-es to acknowvledgte thme new Spanish
3Iinis ter, in ba the SpianishI fleet mienacrs Vent Cruz.
ty 11<.. A xnttw S-ravuNsoN ha:s been elected
- iter of the Untiverimy of Virginia, in place of the
venerabhie Joseph Cabel.
gg~ TilE Savannah papers record the death of
Capt. I~anmiha'n Gatrmnany, of Itingoldl, Ga., by an
accidental di-chmarge of his gun while out gunninlg.
Ihe " as a ntative of Newberry district in this State.
ICapt. Garimany had b.:en gallanutly engaged in several
Ieneoutnters with the Itndians tuntil they were finally
aremoved from the frontiers of Georgia and Ahbaima,
and had served with mnech credit in thme Senate of
$F A sack of Flotur from Wheat raised at Ihorse
Shoe Bend, n htere Gen. Jackson defeated the ~Ceeks,
taos been for war.!ed to Col. Brooks by 3. S. Mlitchel,
of West l'oint, Georgia, as a token of his approval of
thec receint caninag of Mir. Sumner.
I7 Da. STarNGoFELLow, of Kantsas, has arrived
at WVashington, .from Kansas. le says that the
reports from there are exaggerated ; that the free State
men, who were the principal agitators, were leaving
in large numbers, and peace anal gniet would sodonbe
restored. ie admits, hotwever. thaat there have been
some d isturbances and a fewv person< killed.
Ig J'A meeting of the Yorkville anal Laurens Corn.
pantes of Kansas Emaigranits, conmnanded by Dr. T.
B. Whitesides and Gen. A. C. Jeines, respectively,
was lie Id on board the steatmer Martha Jeelt, on the
I Missouri River, on thle 28th of Mlay last, Ge'n. Jones
acting as Chairman, andl Dr. Whiteside.s, Secretary,
anal resolutions were passed condemning the recent
speech of Senator Sumner, and of unqualified approval
of the course of MIr. Brooks in giving him a caning'
glu The estimated stock of Pork in Lonisville is
set down at 28,000 barrels of all descriptions-a heavy
stock fur the season of thme year.
S?'lAffairs ini Kansas wear a milder aspect al
thoutgh rumors of violente are rife. Armed bodies
leave eithter been disbanded or are skulking in remote
ARRIVALOF THE ATLANTIC,
FCUR DAYS LATER Ficul EUROPE.
NEW YoRK, June 23.-The United States
Uail steamship Atlantic, Capt. West, has arrived
vith Liverpool dates to June 11
fBRowN, SHIPLEY & Co.,. .Ir,, ine cotton
uarket in favor of buyers, and the trade dull. -
Tre sales of past three days, 14000 bales.
Speculators and Exporters took 1500 bales.
Fair Orleans 7d; Fair Uplands 61d; 'Mid.
)rlean. 6 -8a61-4d ; Mid. Uplands 6 1-16d.
The flour market was active at an advance of,
3d. to is. Indian Corn advanced 6-1.
Trade, generally, throughout England, is dull.
Consols declined id, and quoted at 94.
The steamer Asia had arrived out.
'Millard Fillmore arrived as a passenger in
Ie Atlantic. He was saluted by fifty guns, and
.Ahited on by a deputation previously appointed
to receive him. In his speech he referred to his
past course as President, as an index to his
policy if he should again be elevated to that
)osition. American affnir.s was still the exci
ing topic of di'eussion in England,:nd although
1ir. CRarPTo's dismissal was not officially
known, it was generally believed. He said that
ie did not think that Mr. Dallas would be dis
There has been an attempt to assassinate the
Queen of Spain.
The French funds fell three per cent. in con
sequence of the inundations. The city of Tours,
situated between the left bank of the Loire and
the right bank of the Cher is destroyed. Much
suffering has been experienced at Lyons.
STARTLING NEWS FROM KANSAS-T EE
The reports that have from time to time been
:irculaled of an engagement in Kansas between
Capt. Pate's company and a party of Abolition.
ists, are fully confirmed by an extra of the Bor
Ier Times, forwarded to the Savannah Republi
7an by J. II. Blackburn, formally a compositor
on that paper, who took part in the fighting. It
appears that Capt. H. C. Pate's company of
Shawnee Sharp-shooters was a posse under the
U. S. Marshal, sent out in quest of some mur
derers. On Monday, the 2d inst., they were in
camp at Hickory Point, when a hirge body of
abolitionists came suddenly on them. About
twenty fired, wounding six of Capt. Pate's men.
The company returned the fire and then fell
back. Tire abolitionists then took up a position
and fired incessantly for four hours. Capt. Pate
then sent a flag of truce and surrendered with
twenty of his men to the enemy. Three of
Capt.'Pate's company, Messrs. Coleman, Long
and Ream mounted their horses and made good
their escape. The list of wounded in Capt.
Pate's company is as follows: Edward Gould
rich, of Ga., mortally; J. Benjamin Lambert,
la:te compositor of the Savannah Republican,
mortally; R. W. Wood, of Ga., mortally . James
McGee, dangerously ; Henry James and Tim
Connelly, slightly: several persons, names not
known, were wounded. A number on picquet -
guard have not been heard from-supposed to
The Border Times, June 4, adds the following:
Dr. Tebbs. a iember of th late Territorial
Legislature, lins jost reached this place. He
gives ns the following:
Yesterday morning. the U. S. Marshall, I. B.
Donelsoin, toi-ther with 'our of'his men were
murdered at Hickory Point, K. T. Maj. Donel
son was on his oflieial duty, 'when he -and his
men were attacked and cut to pieces by th'e Ab.
PIIILADELPHIA, June 18.-The Hon. John
Charles Fremont was nominated by the Black
Republicans- to-day on the first ballot as their
candidate for President. At an iforml ballot
for Vice President, Day ton, of New Jersey, had
239 voes Lincols, of Illin~oia, 110; WVilmot
43; Banks 29; Sumner 35; and Seattering
58. The names of Messr-s. Sumner, Wilson,
Banks and Wilmot were then withdrawn, .and
Mr. Dayton nomrinated on the first ballot as the
cdandidate of the party for Vice President. The
,2 ,.,,,; mulogrse the Consttution -
and the Union-declares it to be the duty of
Congress to prohibit slarvery in the Territories
-condemns the administration for its persecu
tions in Kansas, and favors the admission of
Kansais as a free State-favors the Pacifie rail
road, river and harbor iinprovements-arnd ex
tends general inivitation's to arlI free Statenmen to
join hearts on terms of perfect equality.
PHILAPEr.PIHA., June 19.-Mr. Bulehanan, in
his response, accepts the nomination of the
Democratic Convention with ditiidenee, and
hopes to be able to allay domestic strife and
preserve peacee with foreign nat ions, ie inti
mrates that he will answer no interrogatories on -
the isnnes b fore the pubtic during the canvass.
lIeI endorses tihe pilatferm orn :all points, i~e
declinesa a re-election, le thinks th~at the slave
ry a::itation is rapidly arpproachning a Iii~al ity.
(Ie pledges h~niself, itf electe~d, to exert thre con
stituttina~l power to restoro hrarmrony to the
Confederacy, and that Iris foreignr policy shall'
be conducted with lirmnness at home anid mains
tainted inflexiblv abroad ; it shall be based on
the prnciples oI' jutstice tfor all, requiring justice
in ret urn;-.and thtat the National honor shall be
pe..erved at all hazards and at aill sacrifices.
GEN. WA.KER.-Recent advices from Gen.
Warlker state t hat tihe Central American States
had lenaged argainst him, and that 3.000 troops
fromn Gnar~tamrda, 2,000 from Sarlvardor, and 1,000'
fromn linduras, were actunhly in mrcrh for Ni
ear'gna. Tfnis news was brought by a British
steamer to Sani Juan, and is highly improbable.
We unudersand, (says thre Louisville Demo
crut.) that the excitemnent :rt Lexington, upon
he reception of tire news of the nomination of
Ilon. John C. Brecentridge for the Vice Presi
deney, wars tremiendous beyond thre powers of
deeription. The nomination of Buchanan had
just created thre wildest enthusiasm, but when it
-ars known that Kentucky's favorite son had
been placed on the ticket, the whrole poptulation
seemed mad withr joy. Thris feelinrg will trot be
confine-d to thre houme of Mr. Breckenrridge. As,
thre news spreads out over the rural districts, one
universal ahout will go up fronr tire valleys to
the hrill-tops, anrd from thre h-tops to the val
leys agiain.. We venture the prediction thrat one
hundred Knrow Nothting councils of this State.
will be disbanded before the first of July next.
ANxEXATION OF NICARAGUA.-A writ rr in the
Mbile Daily Register argues at mauch Iengthr in
favor of tire annexation of Nicaragua to the
United Startes. This movement seems to be a.
favorite one at the southwest, and in New Or
leans especially, the gentest interest is mani
feaed in thre fate of Walker and his meni. The,
fiibuster chief was formerly a resident of New
Orleans, anid is a native of Nashville, Tennessee.
One southern writer anticipates that, *lren the
Mexican arnd Central Amrerican States, are an
nexed to the United States, New Orleans will
becomre thre great commercial emporium of the
western world, and overshadowv entirely New
York, Philadelphia, arid other northern marts.
FRIAUD IN LARD.-Thre New York Post noti
es the discovery of~ an extenaive fraud in lard.
This article of commerce has been adulterated
to tire extent of 8 to 9 per cent. of water mixed
whr the lard. The discovery has caused great
excitement and irritation in the trade, an'd some
steps are about to be taken to prevent a repeti
tioir of the fraud.
3w" Ix Cheraw, on Sunday last, Julia, a runaway
negro, and a desperate outlaw, enms to hris death by
a gunshot wound infieted, by Farquahr MIeQuaig.
John had been runaway about a year, and belonged.
to some one in Mlississippi. No parriculars are given
as thme matter is to undergo a jnidicial investigation.
SW' A serious riot took ,tce on~Sullivan's Island
on Thursday afternoon between a fishing pariy and a
large number of soldiers. One or two persons were S
cut, and the Marshal of Moultrieville, who interfered,
was badly beaten.*
Thre Methrodist Episcopal Chrurch, in General.
Conference at Indiariapolis, has had tire subjeel
or slavery before it for several days, on a propo
.sition to introduce in tire Church Discipline a
general rule f ~d~ing the traflic in slaves and
tre holdinrg of sfavein.for-selfishr or mercenary
purposes. The Confeihie'rfter a long debate,
voted it down-I 23 to 92-'as unwiso to intro.
duce this subject now. - -