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Edgefield advertiser. (Edgefield, S.C.) 1836-current, April 21, 1836, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026897/1836-04-21/ed-1/seq-1/

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WiftMa 01L a e s rqth~~e
t;; The I Ao -ndO~Si
Jt- g ,Flly. ;lo
iC.Nb j-1iieo xcinuton O4lie lcjirs
M.Th6n iie of. efoth& nAvitesnuifi
'Tit einuneofin ad zi beiveith
yre ihat andl
'rentbraddfw ion mxpaub,, dor
wn to n -he aw1.bc* CooO -coin
licqny.h Rcietdvib&R
and m~e~o urpcninaioc ito-rs
16AId Tor number of efulaingw i piits wi
to jh '1'he l nu ibe fnnetio pr mn~ivate nt
lda5hThe nuxubr th-dejld d "tf oflirn
~~iuaud '.41;n Meg &ANt ~vIII* rqllutfin. The'
"b ')no o oceg omaiug e.p~civailueba ill*
oeq~udt ih- '13 ie addsaf ficr
,deli eb o su ub beofroilftflnd i
A4eya cottopouiding th-J-- hildi they rim
date the bid"(Ql 1. niddpteivSion tf
andqxuatliintobd'~hvoodthte Oomnpu
vot receive ex~ipletn jumsroq every t "
biy tgoili-~Alwrht ux. . tl~epat orh
pon aiy return is thle work or fifleenti atimag -i
t pad thatz of the conxaolidatetfregimieniTs
(iii diviiona M0e'xilp.~aMuot *tiemr
oeeau46 tfailxiitt defriukinto( d " State,
it ha6 Ws 1 ao npui to obti a 1110-- ru ofths
miltiafli may ya put." 1.et thinA zipch
e'cl no ongr.. Every.;cxtnutolimY.Atdould At
jewAskAoDiW I astj th- Allofilcers cod
-ugto rank, will 131Wlf thieuorder.
n~ -ex-.
?"WiND&Oi~ofea. for 'silo -Whoeule"
'H ; aiid RAIb;l 4 his Ne~w $o~7)j~
vxr ~ay Vatall tine, lie had i tfaj& pf
wrtiiv.hing to nc'au , idVited o c
.01 1, inlfy; 11th April IPo 11 ez
Tuesday, 12th I K idge:.
* Satudaidih &a
0 oir.r
-Dant n ejts it~~.'n we tws
An*dvidr A' aerti,1 'lan
Sas-ivih* ow 'sI raild aj-]no '~
S:1 i eh'r
ThZnd l Al ites :gii n'Pte
'Wan aksid~~wdstieytik,6 thteir clinse.
Tlii ti-Iter to thdsrk4pje$ and Vit,
Theis SPot,'QhnUg~atihssge, iswely trii,
T104 dnroadspu %I Xel~ho'sd fb-yt, - -
ulnguceJl)ohi bire;'"-"
-Cpaldown the io n youir cruelfator. '
(Whn veen arighat hrwy r ig:)
But: nll be'r wArko~do "' -
oo r Of~'youC~~Iry onus pa
- ~I )O o~?e Iile band~
fChhIvlro~usiouss'Gom firced6'a~
Your flaine. qhaflcwr-fly. ~
~Tis lady is,'Wo hejieve,ja litti"o'Ver 40.
ars oage. h w~. born in. Scodilan4!
hlabi t~ffteei 'as' old, she happened
to overhear her lher. rcpcaitil is, a
00h. eXercis., tV~rleio raio,, o a pro
'position in- gomcnj lier attenltiows
'grres~ed,. nd( ~~i then felt tbo first
c~ious tapel wster spring. -Sae
instantly plied a',o Cfpy, of koidlid, and
fonil Oeli,*ht an e'p"Arng it6 pr~gdes.,.
Some tin rs 'ihe in' tired of
.SiBeaus 1eld !onBito toad N'cw-.
tn's Prinecipia,
lIe bou nged hor o mhake tile uuu
find, Wi it" as toztrjfi-kht, airing ttemnpt.
.-ides dl~ atill, 4poscesied of evcrv
moctan ~ednri~rir g i nd is,. i ithlu
ilpubtr, one' of thoVer fi rst astronvij ers of
.this sIre er ni o;s inmg. ovqEuglmialj
,i;ti;nth tlsat~of-La I laco on the onl
jant at of Eurok,;aio Uodi tll in Am rica
:.foasitutes the g'natcezwtellauion of Cnto
aquniW sucunce'of the, present -d.y
HGew-rnscrutable'A~ -tile IworkjP 'aOf
(",Plus , v. Where it lips notlbccukin W(Uh
.iqri4it iinites it. ..t'is hey
.) 6'jt m 'd 111188 161
bIut zIteI ~~
nxo literary aui czhti Csoc es
40k .pru . the -world'. etci -Aminrcat.
nO~a~ rnrcdtei lshwte
WTI -5 ed We I
Ad e.Manke u LR J
i toAnd we start fanaop~
~ep 14in noving I~t. Riier 140
good^ . rr ha m.- [Jac %onCZij.&I .
Mlay -Ie flaie'corns 'on his toeAn~ as pjs li
his ribs "all tin' dnya of l -i life.- Leave'.&
s'bed ,l board rhin n-le,. knave!
ea .n 1itiotjz
a!. kick, ad iie Ugivt~h hi, 1 eeviecaj
YirilikW4 down. - ,iti~~ as n hais Oyez
Iid4, ii ton1 d4bjejjka6- Sfj3uly 'sun
glIT.Iisahe*ir.vt , _jr~ Ljrvt Jiin, ye
Wit-~ 1A~OJ*Mtaua! with.-our umeiCenj1
field 4.irther.
clock, wvhich" d'nd stidei e aed ~
thylreu~~ycoron. Sthe t tee
wav at .thylkawudliy..achooI was no Ways
ref r ned, ue~ e'a in tia Iiaet hciaefittcd
niaerebv, for Ipcejjvc la3-ttWendez or his:
ind Iht la -lHari ind the tr th is not
ia fifi thit huis Motion$ itre wavoriug and
Irregular- tlaat0.1p,J),uIgst a~resometi . e very
quack, ,Which lictcoetl14,up tanovenl tern
jer~ ,it otheriio.it wa~t "' glila r
..Ivnb~tnding I Pireequcu'tly urgc hian,) that
wluem he. shaould jab Pit his (laty asthaqa.
khoi eat hsusual Rn. denotfletia, t flia
liiis'.let 1-b L' a" .h * ~i~,. ' i , 6I
Vatnit~of Utanrua-ritns~ii prasetheit1' tcatch.
lihi ing - ec a fni itnduced to beli6vs"
he snpt h~~int~~.iswhd mw.Ex
frm Isdi l'j himI hr tle
error of:1fis ti ia ho-%v him tie path,~
'~~Ji~eiuha'it griev'sth -me to
1111N, iad wc'Eimc hroI
"aaenrl3 of oiaaii I tat his 'aot1v a- foul, andi
til Z101 mass isweoruare, -1.1mie. him
trefbr'c--%wi th y" ;hqrntinc* ysac,.Arom
all poll ittion,. that lao~ "'ataVil) It. ad cir
cldite uccurding to -tlwaj~ t' ril place
imk - &1 41;V :j,-c-rr, 'andpa
for boaird' a ibonar o i. ail [it ihy Inst
thoui icagrencf4pud
wbich I' willapay.* h.A4~r (h~ves,
It eIcatint thee, ijf&bn to leai,
thyse64lf iiWtj4A I giht jiadg
.;ent. a deaagd' haegaft 1hIa 14 jtee,
~uda~ebyshtW~Oks t need not
fib~ huJ IM4UT'oiihihout
tMa ~ him tp-destlicjdl.
~ ~ iMi --ite, Yhbt that
the, F~iI in the
a.n nI 'e, a kb t, olhi
.h a~qn 4d~JIM.tu finiestt
bri ~nseatc ft~ua I ard~Ways,
d'i eare ~,fas to -th' "bi nien
one4 ht~s t~ &houi~ send~i home
w -it nets hill ~'gsdi
n -AR~ atiR~
~~ ' - ~~~I ar~cia~j( .
* ~l.au q~
i oreyAe old mnti, rcfi te
mun. tiutfaf lit doom %% ith resignation
but: ath feeblene_ of Pe)gin's chnracter,
was atly inuiifest when it ca'mq to his turn
to lep hi-s lot.
On riday morning, at ten minutes past
eght elock, thcpnw ti sentence of law was
earri. into effect upon Fieschi and hioec
Pt was- the first. to descend from his
vghiel He.nounted the seiniild with a
-frn st a np- exhibited in' his entire de
porn t adeg7ree of calmness and resigna
tion th formed a- strong contrast with the
wenkn 'nd irresolaition displayed b hiun
damnueg I trialj .On reaching th'e Pital pint-.
f4t, h w t'the assembled multitude,
tesignet immelf into the hands of the ex
eckiiou and-in Another moment ceased to
The ppe nce of th next irisoner,
(Morcy vho ended the senlold excited
att inte Iy infull feeling nong thie poi
ulace. - sequence or his extreme de
bility, I ivits actdally lifted on tho scaffal4
by the xecitiner iind his assistant",-.b
fvhoip I whA strapped t6'the fital boar.
The kni then dpseendcd,-and almost before
the cou ess nnd breatless multifde could
,perceiv 'tliisignf given- for. its falli the
wretcw critninnlWas a'headleseorpse.
Fiekc , tihgh'he saw the axe raised,
co itithstue blood of his accomplices.,
ne ' ei Ase slightest emotion of fear,
ll ntinubd- to converse. with
teise Ndsi tillithenasistlant execution
or laid It . pn hfAoulder as indica
ting thatit o> t olmompnt had arrived.
.He..mo:) et e.-tr~p'withm extraordinnrv
rapidityt .-.aciug-himself in the attirud'e
of an , p otnced the folowiag words,
willf I i firn voice g '"I ani 'about
,tooh ar foir my. God. ,J have told the
trht conte'nt, I-lihve rendered a
e ll)t tr co.n ~ by poinling out ,my
1s. )ha' ol the fruib ld no
Teto iteg
tegr/m aore antfmy. own
.'? n this he turne~quicklyrotuil rid
St, yvered himselE into the hiandenf 'his eke
e loners.e - -
.. he entire of the fat af ce'mony occupi
ut the brief slipce r fiv' Ainutes, it
. g exactly fifteen miinutes ater 8 o'elork
n e reuking axe-fel upon the last of
.9 hate is an Anmrticau gentleinn residin
i nris of the name of-Thorne,whose went
.is inmense as toennHie hi' to viq in splen
r wi'lfthoerichest of 'hsEntgiish residents
Allat4secput 'from Paris sthtes that one
ofhils 5recent bhflsWas probably the most
brilliant ever given in the Cn ital.'. On the
d y f the fto he seni 24, rances to the,
,prpper ottleidl briiers to be icj ributed
tran)J poor. it anizising.ncident oecurred
riig the evening.>'leiter Misreceived
%M the Polieeficeioiforming Col.'Thorne'
ttant by nesof Orged invitation-Afly
thh-yes hald obtgined nmimlitaned into as a
l'he1gentlemen feh'their po*kes;% nd the
46ioaheld fast to their MewelrV.
'Thb- Duteh'ess - of Southerfand trembled
JR her diamfond, and tho leke iof Dev6n
shre took snuff with- animbarrassed airout
a 'Vold box.
lNo lossis h own.ver 'occurred, the gniety
the evening:wfatsoon restored. Albany
T aoIr.-Dr. t Isier, tn tIe last
m nber of the Medical and Surgical .Jour
- l, treelttinendls t0w mothers and tnurses,
when i u l is acized with that dangerous,
d~itas the erouip, to apply..imngediately
ab. edrtigly, entil medicnl aid t man he
h. tthp throat an~d tipper part of
ponges of napkins dipped in
obes can he b6rmti-wr~mg
oansthat thme water may not ooze from
~t~hec remedy wa's first suggested by
t errnwphysician, and has beeni practised
'*tiegy4Qd auudd uniform success.
*irr-ndo-r Spaan.-Sev'eral gentlemen
, kaioeinted ftr the purpose of etiltiva
thej, beet, amt. iiroduemng the manui
e of the Bteet'tot Sugar.' Theyhave
SPersoji to F~rapcee for the purp~ose of
bhWai~ ng afornation in relation to the
eadjatnro.Boston Daily Advertiaer.
SAepthe lat conflagratai -tife Arseniel
nW Fraikfort,- Kentockcy,prass field piee
w~ taken- out of the rubhish nip'gred.
rIIlt piece was cap tured froni llulioto , at
Soratoga, surrenderell to'thqBritish it a*ll
re-fiken by Harriesid -at the'Titminegrp
setdli-Corngresa 6 - dovetnw' by,
ati~d by neGov.'to the $tate- freistucky.
. Maffy thosandi Elnhen~ of epet nie ly
mg.m G'uth street covredjy- temrporatry
of 'one of'th a so nicely burned by the
lu* ore, thi ht ny r ueairels c!l9pann mad
ridng to - lr us. This affords to
dJIiouity pechulion.-.
thu two' a ing ernsg -
have spoken h. a 'wt dtheir *
not Muly that they contaihn othi 4
the action of the Senate, but tU
tions are highly mischievous, .i to
agitate and distract tle cont' to
endanger the Union itself. 'Wi.
cessiobs, I may fairly ask, wh' Biege
petitions le received? Wlhyr - h:n'
We have made up 'our minds n -et 1
Why idly waste our time iid4.j 'our
digity in the useless ceremoh rce.
mig to- rejdet, as is proposed, shoti.
titions h received 1. Why, fimateive,
what all ackfiowledge-to be dd and
mischievus ?' But one reason Adrr can
le a4signed--.tht -not to receqve .6oild be
a vi6lation of the right *& pethitbu and of
course, that we arebojmd to rqie. how:
ever obje'etionable amid dsnr e peti
tibns-may be. If aich he Whfait,. there
1W:an-ed to ihe question. at as
would be the advantage to th lationists,
if we are bound to'. receive ; if twould be
a violatiod' of ithe right. of -eptiion not to
receive, we. must acquiesce. Oftli'e other
hand, if it shall be shown, not 5hlfthat wo
are not bound to receive, but thatto receive
on thefground on which it has lplaced,
would sacrifice: the constitutidal. rights of
ihis body, would yield to theat olitionists
ull.they could hope at this tni, and would
,surrender l the ontwoiks V h aiich the
slaved.holdwg States -can qeIend their
rights and property 11 ERE, theo'a unanimous
rejection of- these petitions oudhtof right to
lo low.
The decision, then, of the-qiistion now
before the Senate is reduced'( thei sifngle
point, Are we hound to rece1*tese peti
tions? or to vary the form of a- nestion,
Would it he a violation of tLoh t of poti
tion not to receive them? '
When the ground was 'eh
Qornuld hautsliolation,
anadJe Ma-ulf that those wh N4 wtere
th 1106s o6f. .the Co ub"on: b:
finding it *so earnestlj ~aintained 'ide
4inceecareflly investigiad the sivlij'et and
the result has been a confirmatiotuor.my
first imipression,nd 'a convictioni that the
claim of right is without a shado'w or foun
dation. The qdestii, I must say, hias not
been fairly met. Those opposed .to the
side which we .support, have discussed the
questibn as if we denied the right of ppti
tbon, when they could not hut know that the
true isiues not as to the eriatenceof the
right. whichjis ackn ovedged by.a1 liut its
e.rtent and .imits, whi "'not.hut one:bt our
opponents hai so mueh Fas 'attempteil -o-as
certain. What they,have declined4ing, I
undertake to perferm.
There -nust be some point, all will gree
where the - right of potiton rnds: and
ihit 1f this body begins. Where I-that
pareu!,, have exa nined this -question..
-carefully,. and I assert boldly, wishbf:*e
least fear of.refuttion, that stretthod ret
the utmost, the- right cannot he *oxteided
beygd the -presentation of a pititiu at
whch point the rights of'this locm
nence. When apetition is pregented it is
betre the Senate. .It must then ,be ated
on. -Some disposition must bq4iiade of it
hefore the- Senate can procee4, the con
siderati6nof. any other subjec -,,rhis no
one will deny. With the act o' .the
t'enate its rights comne:We ' tseue
bya irect provision of the eointitution,
which clothes each IHouse wvith the' right of
regulatmggtr. own proceedings,.thiat is; to
dletermmne, by fixed rules, the d/dler and
form of its acion. .To extend the right of
petition heyond presentation, is clearly to
extenud it beyond that point, where the &'
tion of tihe Sena'fe coimmiences, anid ag nuch,
-is au manifest violation of it~s constitiibnal,
righits. Ilero then levtm'e tib 4nmisbe
tween the right of petition id' the righi of
the Senate to regulate the ,proceedings,
clearly fixed, and so perfeedly defmned as not
to adnrit of mistake, and I would add, of
conitrovbrsy, hid it not been questidned in
this disensdopin.
If what I have asserted required1 enfir
amation, ample might he found iti'pt7'ules
which. embody thu delibeate of~4h
(lovernment to.this dag. . Amn,fjen the
S~enate has presceribed that of its t ig
on the presentations. It is coi its thie
24thr Rule, *thich I ask the S tary to
readjiwith Mr. Jefferson's remtar refer
eafeeto it: . .. . r
"i3dfore any petition or mereorI' dres
sed tqthe Senate shall he teceived? 'd
at'the table, whether thie same oh Jie in
troduced by the President or. a su er, a
.I'rieT statement of the .coistents of .di~pe
jiinor memorial shallverhafly I nle
bWy the introducer."-R ole 24. .~*
Mr. 'Jefferson's rema rky : 9 lyt~
a motiwon for .receiving- s must be %dfe and
secondid and a quest ion put,wtoer i shalI
be received.; but a cry from the b~og
'receive,' or even a sdlence, dispe t~itt
the (ormnafity of the qu ssto'~
Ileto we have a e ifirmatiod'* all'
havo asserted. It clearly provestWfe
a p~titlin is presented, the aetOd IL thn
0.5 |.,i ie c
.ihtisietli~catins.-f thairdles,t~e hav.nho
stresteileie -of the 4elibirete
of this Jodigwferenceto the po- -
4idseration -
ZI feel that r.aighhere terminaie l-ls.Z
Vussion I have showu conclusive1 that.4
the right of petitioi Cannot possibly e -
tendedabeyond presentation. At that point .'
i is met by the- ights of the Senate;rad -
it rollows a a ueeqssary constiuence, that
so far from' being bound. to .T.eeive these
petitions, so1r would -a rejfftion be fr ~
viohiting tie righj of petition, vere itr
,perfectly.free to'rejet or ~receive'at pIea'. -
sure;, to derive i Of which ivould violate
tlte rights of this body, secured by the C -
stitution. -ut
But on a question of sffeh ngnitude
I feel it to lie saty to remove every aifi 7
c'Ity ; and that- not -a shadow of doitn
may remain, I shall- nexi proceed to reply
to the objections our opponeuts hae made
to the grounds I have taken. -At the head
of these, it has beegii ored, again and -
again, that petitionei*. have i'rlglt' to hg
heard, and that not to -reeive petitions is
to refuse a heariig. *tisato le regretied
that, throughout -thisitseuisia those op.7
posed to'us have dealtin suc vague gene
ralities, and ventured -assertions wit so
little attention to facts. Why have they
not informed us, in the present instance,
what is meant by the right to be heard,
and how tint right i~c-violated by a refut
to receive I Had they thought proper to
e us this information, it would at least
. avO greatly facilitated my reply; but as it
is, I am constramied to inquire into the iif-.
ferent senses in which the assertion may bo
taken, and then to show that in not on of
then is the fight of petition in-the slight,
est degree, iniinged a reffi-n to receive.
What then is icant by the assertion
4MAP I ifflet Miley have a right
toc i tile npato Chiamber in perso
Ti 4tsence., lf'Pthisbe thep meaning.. . "4
the lidlest apprehensioi imist see that-ti --
question on receivin , has hot the slightest
-bturing on -such rig t. If the'y' finvetho
right to h6 heard persbhally at our bar, it is
not the 24th rule of our proceedings, but
the 1Otf, which. violates that right That
rule expressly provides that a motion to
admit mflhperson'whatever within th doors A
of the Senate to. present a petitio, shall.
,opt of orderiand of edurse, eelhdes the
tioneirs ifrom being heard in person.
B" it may be meant that petitioners hlavo
a .r'ghttohave their petitions prdsented to.
the Senate, and rend in their hearing. , It'
this-he the meaning, the right has been ,I].
joyed in the present instance to the fullest
extent. The ptition was presented by the
Senator from-Pennsylvania (Mr. Buchanan)
4n -the; usual mOde, by giving a stat-h.ent of
its co, tents, and on my call was read by the
Secretary- at his table.
Blut one more sense-ean be attached to
the assertion. It may be meant int the
petitioners have a -ight to have their peti
tions discussed by the Settatt. If this ho
intended, I will veuturo-to say thatthero
never was wn -assertion more diretly in the -
teeth of- facts than that which has.been so
fgequently made in the course of this dis
cussion-that to refuse to receive the peti
tion is to refuse a heariii; to the petitioners.
H1amnot this question heen before us for
months ? hias not the petition been discus
sed clay after day. fully and-'freely, ini all
its bearings'' And how, with these facts
beefore us, with the debates still ringi: n
our dhis, any Senator can rise in -his pib
and gravely ploniounce that to refus to
receive this petition is to refuse. a hearing
to 'lie petitioners-to refuse discussion, ini
the broadest senseC, is pas*my comprehen
stod.. Our opponents, as if. in their cager
iisistporumsrih~e-iho rikh~ts of the Sen
ate, anud to enlarge those of' the abolitionist
(for suceh muast be the eff'ect of their cm: r - -
have closed their senges aegainst facts p
ing before their eyes; and have entirely -4
overlo*iked the nature of the question now
before the Senatte, and wvhich they have been
so long~ disenssing.
'Tli question on receiv'ing the petition,
not qsly admits the discussion, biut ndmits
'it in the most-ample mian'lkr ;more so, in
fiact, than any other except the final ques
tio on the rejection of' the prayer of' the pe
tiuion,or some tantamount question. What
ever may go to show that the petition is or'
is not deserving the actiona of this body,
has been doine on the present oeension.- -
In this~respect there is a striking difference
between it and niany of the subsequent.
qutestions-whieh may he raised aifter recep.
tion, and articularly the one nmade bv~bi,
Senator from Tennessee, .(ilr. Grundy.)
wvho now is so striuus an advocate ini
favor of the right of the petitioners to l'c.
heard. ie spoke witifgreat apparent conk
placencyof his eirse, as it respiects anoth
o r. of those petitions. And what was thise
course ? lie who is niow so eager for dis''
eiission) to give a hearing, moved to lay the.
pet t~he table-a motion which buta -
off seumsion..

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