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t a va form ti .e
dico e4-4 the
ali pe tom . elmq o
geiarally" f ct .i..t
-M WioutOish or8deS 43E wll
-uaWp6a tIte ls fweo ie1
moeiu 4 yakih1Cad4hh
Did "th to-iaine016t1n1tothe Bur.
-Terhisopnetapar, n itio "deiLr p rndl r
otherwise to sh e in t i Tiai
h t oian"re
lie fo t "te owtsecn
nriatter ofc c -we t , been 4one.
e thinktnter Division
went to Ca o Mn,
> andi~ o adnel
.geidrally in rgidi1AlI"f
* mede- t of
tr:gi~ L' -- iiS:-ihr-T~,-r
ei en e o o5d"
Thi bee invq & D inio6
"tweldie,"twhich e tdhave beenagee
able, and beyond this, trikes us, they had
hotrght, or feiwdtoexpect any; thing from
the townsmen" of Camdenofa ou f esides
common ciciity; which, no doubt, was tender
'Oe'Would concludei'm- 'the corn
. ~ . jlalnt of the Banner, that, th6 detachnment
triflheSusmtr WIIsin repaired tot Oden
*.untt% muchf to proinote tb9 objeoa f the
ordrraste civehonors from its tons
- inen,:andruiating w int hs ti~yn en
-suTrprising that notes ofoomplaint should
beww heardN! .th
- . In oonlut, while we are frie ndlyto
- the.objelets of teSons-of Temnpew~nue,;
- e e u e2yetjf these
tentation Tn theacosmlisrneut of thei
designs. A LOOKER ON.
STolegrphic despatches from Washington
state that an efiort was made in Congress on
the 28th uit. to dispose of the Califoria ques
Mr. Walke's smendmn*t establishing a
temporary Government for California was
adopted by a vote of 20 to 27. Messrs Ben
. ton, Calhoun, and Metcalf were absent when
the vote was taken, all three of whom are be
lieved to be ini favor of the amendment.
The I osne went into Committee of the
Whole on the California Territorial Bill, and
the debate closed at 12o'clock, M.
Mr. Sawyer then moved to strike out the
12th Section, which Section is ue Proviso;
and the motion was negatived by a vote of 8
Mr. Preston then'ofl'ered a substitute and
Mr. Collins moved to amend the substitute by
the insertion of the original 'Prois, which
was carried; the vote standing 91to 87. The
substitute being rejected, the Bill was repor
ted to the House.
Mr. Mead moved to lay the Bill on the ta
ble, and demanded the ayes and noes. The
motion was lost, a es 8, noes 127. The Bill
then passed the Hose by a vote of 120 u.to
The vote was almost entirely sectional, ex
e tke'two stools it will probably fall
teorary tegn.Mr. Di' in the Senate make
a Wilmot Proviso speech for New-York.
It is'confidently stated that Abbot Lew
rence has been tendered the post of Secreta
ry of the Navy--but will probably not ac
To (lie Susntervlllns.
As on -and after the 1st of' March, a
Daily Mail wvill run to Sumterville ,wvo
suppose our Tri.wcekly subscribers there
would prefer receiving The Daily Tel.
egraph, wvhich will be forwarde, "with
neatness and denpatch," on their sending
us an intimation to that effect through the
Postmaster wvith"the smell change" re
quired by our regulation.-We know all
1 our subscribers are good -for we take
no bad one--but it is impossible to car
ry on a oath business on the credit system
*We will make the change with pleas.
ure for the convenience or our patrons
there or in the vicinity, if they wvill only
notify us of their wishe to that effects.
SENAmoR FOM GOmo-The telegraph an
nounces the election of Salmon P. Chase, of
Cincinnati, by the legislature of Ohio on the
4th ballot, as Senator from that State for six
years from the 4th of March. Mr. Chase is
notorious as the leader of-tho Abolition party
in Ohio and, although from his association it
may be expected that on ordinary subjects of
public plicy, his views will accord with those
of the Whig party, his promotion Is en event
amtth to be deplored ly all who deprecate
violonce 'and . in~ - our national coun
e e ptons 'nce hW eit.
Gh 41et 010Prices ron to l
.nWe haged Intea:oin ta l '6f the
gihef th d'trahe ttait ohezithat
e mayr lvewe shall Ih from oime
totime/aswe are able. -.
Theise B ompileti le t6 our iti.
oneNi, adae1gatot iapf;atheuoftise
numbers conammg em . ferenpe. We
ca_promlisethe-pbliy for 'eol, who ia
n ow engaged In takitng thedii uiitht he will
gv re th tof thd ta, 'Battain.,
~lgmnts, ogiiino the
vI~lb fedgl igtlie pulation o each
of te Beats, the aggregatefhe fout Battal.,
ions, the aggregate of each of the two Rlegi
nJ, initheDistrict, the sgteof the two
Regnetd in the fjsdrctI aggregato of
't8alo'ras(Middle pe ampd
go nl~oa Dis 't the agregale
ofiCl&iamonit and ofltlein t and Salem td.
thert'andiaslinilar at 'of wer Sa.
letis and dilaendon, respe well as
jointlyand themthe aggrega ; whole
There are many wiho feel aLedp interest in
this niettei, to have. gl the 16k published
throughout sa they *111 not, y be ;interes
ting to our readers,butl i nts i6the dis
trict. They will be exceedi bf Wdable to
a large num pf p ens, showing the
dwhereabonts .Ibeality ofr 'itiiengen
erally; and in nmnberless othe i istanes they
will be useful. -
Tho California Territorial ill, ith
Wilmot Proviso, passed tih
sentatives or if h 28tif1. 1
tov, and wyept
P61k at the very last moment of l adminis.
tration. What means.tllsl Is it intended
as a. pledge that the aggressioins and insults
of the Northern party are. to be mzvdtinued at
the next session? There can bd no doubt of it
Having proceeded thus far and for so many
years in the struggle for the ascendancy, is'it
for a moment to be supposed that the North
ern party will stop at tei final efrorts neces.
sary for the consummation of their designs?
Ratherilet ua gain instruction from their past
conduct and from the lessons of history, and
loarn that power never stops of its own ac
cord in a course of. aggression and insult.
Provention or destruction are the means
whichi must be resorted to, to arrest its pro
It is said with truth that the argument is
exhausted. Though this is so, the battle ol
argument must be fought again and the
course of ag'gression attemnpted to be stayed.
It Is well that responses to the Address are
'being made in all parts of the South, and*
the issue of union and equality is made ag~ainst
inequality and disunion. The geograpicieal
divisions of party are now arrayed against each
other, and their hostile attitudes may cause the
people and the constituents of the Northera
party to reflect, ere the bands of union are
severed by an insulted people. It is not ad.
visable that the agitation and difference on
this subject should longer continue. Each~
day of its continuance adds to the alienatin
which has grown up between the North and
South; anid the settlement of this question ic
necessary for the peace of the union. None
desire this settlement more earnestly thar
the people of the South, but not at the sacri.
fice of their rights a equality in the Union.
A large and respectable meeting of the citi.
zens of Charleston district assembled at the
City H~all on the evening of the 26th ult., and
responded to the Address in a most spiritei
manner. Judge Frost was called to the chair
Fifty--six gentlemen were appointed Viet
Presidents, and, on motion of F. II. Elmore
Esq., thei Address of the Southern Delegatea
was referred to a Committee of 50 persons, tt~
report thereon. Mfr. Elmore, as Chairman oi
the Committee. made a most able report, con.
sisting of a preamble and resolutions, whici
were adopted. A Committee of Safety, t<
consist of 21 persons, weore to be. nominatec
by the Chairman at his leisure. Resolutiona
were passed, complimentary to the lion. A
P. Butler and lion. Daniel Wallace for theiu
conduct in presenting the resolution. pasced
by the Legislature of this State, at its has
session, in relation to the Wilmot Proviso
Thus Charleston district has added anothei
response to those which have already echoec
through this State and the other Southerr
Hita=- .s .
to onide ad
retadesn e4And .n
rman appoIuted e
constitute thd cnesmw A
libn'EyCaO D Aat A Me R rayr
Suintr,CJaOUDDIa 1 kel i bb
I . - . I .. - . .1
&rq, L i d
Rev C. P Elliott'Rev J _W
Rhtmo, RevW i I D dreenA l*A
T'he ciiltietl d A
tion retund M hnd'jad a throg thir :hilr.
man the folloeilig Re} 1
The Commite j'iit
report on the ias or the 1
The Addre iessof elegto k I'dCol
gress to their Ctstf ia't s ani
warning fr6m'tb"e l oeidtdabes'
thet- to detet e imi dia( d f
danger tlhe continuedd. d eeft
once 'of the'Federa %ion, and i
them; to sound the -not. ofad4 was
made "in dischargor whatq. 4E4 , t
be a: solemn duty, on themest importintsxb4
ject ever presented for, our conaldertieon
"The acts of aggressionjand enckoachmn'I
on the part of the Nr nb.referqee to
the relation existing betwtNii the EIropeaR
andAfriean races'at thed South" frru the
basis of that Addres I Should the acts of
gression, tierein too, ku(ifiilly detaid e
successful, (of whi thereIs a gty,
aytot prevendios) we'are told, "thl s
reftiate wbites. In bUion 1 ith;A
beoetepringlpel recligeisior fed.
eral 4ffegs and put and otlid ince
gloomy proispecteqd'W a~ptit
declaration of fort ig faithfuland vigilant
sentinels from the South. They havecad.
monished us -of the dangerand, to' avoid it,
entreat us 41o be unit d" and, forthat pur.
pose, to a'dopt all unc essary iness
With such a war ing'and uch a prospect
before tie, what is the duty of the South)
Unquestionably, the day for argument h as
passed, and remonstrance is no longer, heed
ed. The Constitution, the grand.Charter of
our rights, no longer constitutes a- barrier to
the progresis of fanaticism and peudosphilin
thropy. The unblushing 'effkontsry, with
which Congress violates the sacred compro.
mises of the Constitution, and tho tinitianly
subterfuges, to which individual., sil'ationis
and even State Legislaturs'res4tqn
der inoperative ispansadytsg t
ont mistake, the apploach of anarchy,---the
reign of the law of force and numbers. . We
have the evidence of all this plainly, yet ably
detailed in the Address to the Souith.
Will we stand idly by and see the supremno
law of the land violated by overt actie.f ag
gression on the part of Congress, and hafladd
by subterfuge and indirection on the panL di
Northern citizens ind Legislatures) Will
we parley whilst Squthern Citizen,areptr.
cised from thre oommon territory, purehased,
in part, at least, by Southiern blood) Will we
casent to our own bondage and degradation
and to become "bowers of wood anid drawers
of 'water" to our own slaves) The flrm- and
unalterable response of every man of Sumter
is an indignant negative. If the aggressive
steps be not retraced and further assaulte up
on the Constitution do not cease, the citisens
of Sumter are ready to- join the wholei South
ern people in action for the supremacy of the
established law. They are reidtoadej4 as
their own, the language of McDufile, and to
declare that "absolute submission and passive
obedience toevery extreme of tyranny are the
characteristics of slaved only,"--that, rathe:
than submit; likes slaves, totheirown degrads
tion, they are willing to strike in defence of the
Cthyuaren- and permanent equality,-that
thyaeunwilling to leave the redress ol
their own greivances as a legacy! to thpir
posterity,-that they prefer totransmit tothel
children, their own inheritance, a stable gov.
ernent and equality of rights.
The Committee-recommend the adoptionto
the following Resolutions.
1st. Resokde, That the proceedings of the
Southern Delegates in Con rawhose
names are subscribed to the A mess to the
South, meet our cordial approval.
2nd. Resolred, That no greater degrada.
tion could befal us, as freemen, than t ubmis,
sion to thie fate, which Northern fanaticin ii
preparing for us, in Its 'measures for the re,
striction and A bolition of our domestic Instis
tutions. ..-... . -- a
tha 6 'sygud ---VAIH"EM
.. - Ul
na J e ..m ern mur r-mtarr
Tefollh, 6O JdkaG
to tis agr4 cbntii:
his~ costteni w e ve iey
mos re pcful equ i
diate fir' te~ . na~a
twe fimibrseh urhad
eati i ni ti~ ~ px
tthe sGeir alctuof bom dNrh ti
lsenstieni etr give Co~I ~'
bd efore edthat .'oi i
nmotio ofe.L Masan h
ot co th e !"i it e
meet ng a'rnd in d ij
Lap'Gvonre ao t ou idatoid
benatifuve ad 8ents sub ptiod is
tr onage ofv Fuc luerese 6.
in o e&itha the iii e'd ,eof~b i
hinnie n d4tp26(emutd i Remta
One av reioived the. &rit4a oC~ th
BaTi. WeFleeQt elsht
isas t ieasu AoL8.
Thisyoue d as con to h.~iagd
ibprrve'd, butadmgtha ms
trunag i'acan inosmeaqd mt~a h
ni waduringghg e td~c.
and evewing, tioitlnuge
p1 eiavreeivtedh&si f thisy~
bo rg h nhFalwll atrjctl hmsm,. I
~ail. 4z~ur~ .
a. Qw '