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Keowee courier. [volume] (Pickens Court House, S.C.) 1849-current, October 06, 1849, Image 1

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Till?
keowbou couitifii:**,
PRINTED ANI) VITIIT.IS1I HI) M'KHKtY BV
W. IT. TKIMMIEIt.
J. W. KO lilt IS, Jtt., ) ?...
E. M. KEITH, ) Editur3'
TEJpks.
Uno Dollar nncl Fifty Cents for one year's
Rubsoriptiou when paid within three month*,
Two dollars if payment is delayed to the close
All ftubf^Hptionn not dearly limited, will be
considered as mado for un iudolinito time, and
continued till a discontinuance is ordered and
all arrearages paid.
A<lvrrti*rments inserted at 7S cenU per
square for the first insertion, and 87 1-2 fit?, for
each continued insertion. Liberal deductions
made to tho?o advertising by the year.
lift" All Communications should bo addressed
to the Publisher post paid,.
ttURTtfER BY 'I'lM'; CAMBRI A.
Tho most important intelligence by tbo
Cambria, as political a flairs have ftfhk into
despotism in nil pin ts of Europe, hrc
tlie commercial advices. I ?Me:u1 of pfivin^'tne
brilliant movements or the gdlant
Hungarians, we havof to chronicle the
price, of stocks, cotton and Hour, ^c, (be
slaughter of republican prisoners by the
^ r A . i - 1.1 ? '
.Ejiiipurur 01 vvusiria, ana llic Dnui.-Mimcftt
or imprisonment of th; poor Oernvm refugees
by the President of the French
Republic,
The monnrchs of Europe having crush ed
every liberal movement, we cm only
look on and hope for a reaction in ten or
twenty years from now.
yhe supremacy of despotism on the
other side of the Atlantic, has diminished
the demand for American securities,
and prices have, t herefore, declined somewhat.
It is the intention of the French govment
to establish schools in Algesic.
The accounts-from 'he. provinces continue
to speak of the great increase of
trade in nearly nil it* vntious departments.
The operatives generally in full employ
ment, and the orders on hand, it, is believed,
will occupy (he workmen some
months.
The funds closed yesterday a shade
.higher.
The lute Dictator of Hungary, Geor gv?y
has received a free pardon from the
Emperor of Austria, and has taken up his
residence in Styria. Nothing is yet.dej
tei.nined upon with regard to the other
'Hungarian officers who surrendered to
"Marshal Paskiewioh; the young Emperor,
Joseph/is to be crowned during t he pros.ent
year; and is to he married to a princess
of the House of Saxony.
Venice has been declared in a state of
seige by order of the civil and military
Governor. Onr/Vnwslfi lw> rlixtniinn
, ""6
vefe measures indispensably hecessary to
guaranty public traklfjuility, after passing
from a state of long excitement and commotion.
Letters from /'esth state that in consequence
of the very harsh proceedings
of Gen. Haynau towards the Jews at
Arad, the Christian portion of the population
of that place, buying always lived
in peace and nmity with the Jews declared
their intention of joining them in
bearing the burdens imposed upon them;
thfl .1 nwj). it. lC IISCnHprl ill
have almost all becomo proselytes to the
Christian faith.
Great excitement has lately prevailed
at Cracow, in consequence of a rumor
that a portion of Gallioia, and the city of
Cracow and its territories., had been demanded
and ceded to Russia na an mdem>nity
for her intervention in Hungary.
Letters from Rome of the 28th ult.,
announce the arrival in that city, from
Gacta, of the French 3/imster, Count de
Ruynevnl. M. de Corcelles was still
confined by illness at Castellamarc. The
right of a Roman citizen, conferred on
Gon. Oudinot by the municipality, was
xo do transmitted to his male descendants
forever. Hie Government Committee
had apppointed for its prolate Niechola
jl/e!lella, and named M. Ginsoppe d'Avella
and Navamv senior raembol* of the
Santa Rota, President of the Central
Board of Censorship.
X'hc Treason of Gedrgey,?Tlje EmpeIot
of Russia is still af.. Warsaw, wp oil
the notabilities of St", Petersburg assembled
there; tbo city is so croVvded with
Btrnfi^era that single rooips nre hiring at
a due it a day. The Grand Prince Michael
who has hud an attach of apoplexy,
was still nlivo when the last accounts left,
but there were slender hopes of his recovery;
he had loot the power of speaking.
The police of the frontiers of 7'oland is
more rigid than ever; scarcely any stranger
is allowed to enter that country aialh
ido &u>poror has addressed a IcitoiWo
Prince Paskiewich, thanking him for his
conduct arid that of his amy during the
campaign in Hungary; as the highest
mark of the imperial favor, tho Prince is
informed that in future lie is to be rcj
ceived by all (ho Russian troops with the
j snme honors as the Emperor himself, even
when his Majesty may be himself present.
' These Royal honors arc nil that the fortunate
General can receive from his impcrial
muster as a further mark of his gratitude;
for wealth, orders, and rank had
been before bestowed upon him with a
prodigality that left nothing more tocrive.
The same journal that records tho ho,
nora paid to the victor, brings the f.llow!
ing letter from tho chief of the defeated;
it is a letter from Kossuth lo Count Cnssimii
Ksterhn/.v, the commandant of Komorn.
"Dear Count: You will receive this
letter from Colonel von Ralmany. who is
charged to communicate my wishes to
you verbally* The apprehensions I Rta- !
ted to you ut Szegedin on the 2.3d of June, i
' have been realized. Georgev's conquest |
of Ofon was the last gleam of the setting i
sun of tho Republic, foniniwcdiatoly nf* t
terwards DembinsV.i was defeated in the
north, and rerezei in the south; then
Ceor^oy fell into his fatal nosition at Ko
morn, nhd finally, Hem was compelled to
retreat before Kuders. My slender hopes i
of being able, by rcsortiny to extraordinary
measures, to give our cause a more favorable
turn,have been wholly destroyed
by the shameful ingratitude of ( eoryey;
for the sudden revelation and execution of i
his pla.is, which I have long perceived and
feared, was a treason to the cause of the i
nation, and in flicted on me, and through \
me on the Iiepvblic, a death blow. Our ;
misfortune has already cost us 200,000 ;
cannon balls, and aili^bt already become I
dangerous as the grave of so many victo- |
ries.. Our cause is now utterly lost: the I
' ;mr?m.onl'.vi; I ? - J
! 1IIUUUV9 I. II.nu mu iy Viuuur^uuo I
have wearied my spirits and shattered my |
bodily strength; I sigh for repose. My I
greatest consolation in my present criti- j
cal position, is the knowledge that the |
most dear to me after my native land, my j
I family are in safety. 1 go to night with |
Csanyi and Hoxvath to Lugos, where 1 ,
shall expect your verbal answer through
Colonel vonllalmany. In the meantime
accept the assurance of my profound respect.
Anad, Aug 11. Kossuth.
Correspond oco of tho Courier.
WASHINGTON, SEPT. 22.
The correspondence which led to the
dismissal of the French Minister?M.
Poussju?appears in the Intelligencer.
The tone assumed by N. /\>ussin to!
wards this government cannot Jje justified,
anu is limy worthy ot the rebuke with
which it has met.
There are different opinions here ?is t.-)
the cause of what is considered as his insolent
bearing, ^omo suppose it is ignorance
of diplomacy; and others think it
was assumed for the purpose of pleasing
Louts Napoleon, who has shown so much |
I of the insolence, without the dignity of I
power. Others, again, think that Louis
Napoleon has given him instructions to
treat us with disrespoct.
Certain it is that from the timo of Louis
; Napoleon's first message to the Lc^isla:
tivo Assembly, he has never, in any friendly
or respectful manner, noticed the Unii
ted States. Certain it is. nlsn tlutf.
present administration have been led to
dfetrtwt his policy towards this country.
Nothing could be more prejudicial to
the ambitious views of Napoleon than a
war with this country. It cannot possibly
enter into his policy. Hut, by multiplying
the difficulties with foreign nations
he gains one point?an excuse for keeping
up a large armament, and the power
which he now has of declaring the 'state
of Beige,' in the recess of the-Legislature.
Armies are maintained by European powers,
not to oYush each other so much as
to keep their own people in subjection.
M. Poussirt I met to day in tlio nvemiP
Hn OnrUlIM ftlllfn
! t v??*w \JUIW ' UTIVWIVOI I ICll
about this matter. Ho is familial* with
chanyannd with trials.
But it appears that he was actually recalled,
and M. J/bntholon prospectively
substituted for him, two months ago
without reference to this matter.
1 tis Biippoe*d by some-that ho h?8, nevertheless,
made his peacG with Napoleon,
! and that he returns to figure in some other
courts, us a bullying minister, or ia som j
oftioe, civil or military, in which he can bo
useful fo the French Present.
Ii1 both of the cases which M. Poitsein
presented to tins government bo had a
show of riuht. The (list capo he abandoned,
and tl>e second we hod abandoned.
No two school boys would have made a
y<>int ui qua) lei on either case.
Y fhinL- Kau/UWAP A 1
?. V7(i|in( I1WITVT v* f V'HWW UK' illlivi IVUII
turn mortiBen Qt (lie suggestion liint a nntiornU
vepHel of th? United ?tatesshould, ,
oven lor /,wo <]aya or for ono b^nr, be put
in tho position of ft toreckcr, higgling lor
or demanding salvuye, I have heard tli
free exprssions on this subject, and I ot
have no doubt that the general opinion Is, C
apart frora the resentment of M. Pous- w
s-in's manner, that the 'dignity of our
national marine' was compromised by gi
Commodore Carpenter in the demand bi
made on the Eugenia. w
Tulegrnphod for the Baltimore Sun. A
T11E FRENCH niPT OMATTP inrn o.
TUReT* ~ ki
The offensive words in M. Poussin's g<
loiter a: e said to be as follows:* T am
sorry to Jin<l that the American govern P'
mcnt is so utterly insensible to tht dignity ' 1'
and so ignorant of the interests of its ma- | sr
rine service as it has shown itself to be in ?'c
this transaction. J Y
When the letter was laid before (he '
French Government, Af. do 7'ocqueville, j 'T
the French Minister c>f Foreign Affairs,
addressed a note to Mr. Rush, saying :
,Tho French Executive saw no occasion (j(
for its fiction,' and that there bud been y
unneccssai y recrimination and marked ! j.,
faults on both sides.' Thus seeking to 1 t]
divide the responsibility and directly in- ,]
culpate ">ur government j f.,
On the receipt of t his note the Presi- | n,
irYimn/lintnltr /-li? /?/*f.wl ? ~ C....
V.v,.? ..uuivumbV T UIIV WICVI UIUI IIU 1 III - j.(
tlicr intercourse beheld with Af. jPous- <<
sin, and that his passports be made out jv
and placed at his disposal, lie also in- i ^
slructed the Sectetary of State to inform . jr
JV. de Tocqueville that 'his opinion on the
conduct of tho American Government j (]
had not been solicited?that action and 1 c,
not criticism had been expected from him . n
and that before this despatch should i a
reach him, N. Voussin's passports should , ^
be placed at his disposal. > j,
On Friday night last, N. ./'oussin's I a
passports wore prepared, and on &alur- n
day they were transmitted to the Lcga- j ?
non in Washington, lie was in NewYork
at the time but arrived here this
evening.
Telegraphed for tlio Charleston Courier. i
SAVANNAH, Sept. 25?5.15. p. m. i
The ship Charleston took fire 110 miles '
northeast of Charleston on the 22d inst.
The fro was discovered at 0 o'clock in i
the k .ning. The hatches were opened, ! i
but <o great was the volume o!" smoke is- j
suing therefrom that they were immediately
closed. Soon after the lire was did- '
covered, saw the brig Philura, from New
Vork, for Savannah, and made preparations
to put the passengers on board her.
They left the ship at 3 o'clock P. M. and (,
the canlain and e.re.w :\t. 7 P AT nf .<
I ? - ' "" II
which time, the flames had burst through
(he deck. The cause of the fire is un- I tj
known. The Charleston experienced a :
gale on the 20th, and the weather was a
bad on the 21st and the 22d. The cap
tain saw the Uames on Sunday, at 3 A. {|
M. There were 13 passengers on board, 1 ^
and the crew numbered 10. a
? t<
BALTIMORE, Sept. 26. n
The Grand Lodge of Odd Fellows havo
adjourned, to meet on the 2d J/onday of I'
Senfemher. 1 H/sft
Yesterday, a fire occurrnd at Quebec, ''
which consumed twenty five houses. The
loss is estimatad at $100,0()0.
NEW ORLEANS, Sept. 25?9 A, M.
There was an arrival yesterday from
Tampa Bay. The vessel lq/t on the
21.st inst., at which time nothing had
been received from Billy Bowleg?, or tin h
other Indian warriors, ti
The brig P. Sc\\]c, which left Havana
on the the 10th inst., arrived yesterday. *.1
The Havana Gaccta congratulates the
people on President Taylor's Proclama- n
ti. nnrl mmloo A * 1
v. . i ..uv? \|WV/1V.0 iiwin ivmrncaii i n
newspapers to show tho failure of the se- |
cret expedition* It also contnir.n <Jxtrft'ts
from Yucatan papers expressing tho grat- p
itude of tho Yucatnceos to trie United tl
States Government for preventing the ex- d
pedition which might be intended for
that quarter. n
The Belgian brir Afnrie Antoinette, has ,S
arrived at Havana, r.nd has been put in ti
charge of the Belgian consul. The mur- tl
derers are in custody, and will be. sent to
/>Bij(iuin iii cno of the iLn^lish steamers
for l#ial. rp
[Ait account of the murders here refer m
to has appeared in our c dumns, fur- ct
nished by our Key West correspondent], m
A report was current at Yucatan that rc
England Avas about to exercise an armed m
inteiferenro fr>i* Mia nf tVm
Peninsula, by virtue of n contract with r0
the President of tho Republic,. n cortdition
that the port of Bacilar, nnd the jurisdiction
thereof, be ceded to England;
another report however was in circulation u
that tho Yucntari Government would re- |c
jeet the intervention on the proposed ||a- 'j0
sis- th
Accounts from Guatemala to the 20th
July, have been received, which Ifflttc jlt
at the rebellion headed by Guzman and
hers was still progressing, and that the
barge of the United Sates and Belgium
ere about to quit the country. ,
A civil war had broken out atNicaraaa,
producing most lamentable effects, ,
it the Government, it wa*. expected,
as able to suppress it The United (
tates Chatgj had arrived at Sun Juan,
question had arisen, which was the
ibject of a good deal of discussion, mnncj
Oanilon the line of the river Nicara
irt.
Accounts from Jamaica state that the
incipnl merchants h id called upon the i
nito I States consul, for tho purpose of
licitinp the Government to establish r
gular mail communication between New
oik and Kingston.
HE AMERICAN AGENT TO HUNGARY.
Tlv Paris^corro-spondou' of'ho f,onr>n
Times says: "A letter from Now
orlc received in Pafis, wi'hin tho !
ist few days, says that (lie P o-iden' of
le United States was mo -f anxious to he
ic first to welcome Hungary into tho '
imilv of independent nations, and to an- '
ounce in his message to Congress, the. 1
icognition bv tho American Union of the
young European republic." In tho ear
' * i - - *
r pan. 01 mo struggle. Kossuth hod ?!p- |
liod lo tho Minister r>f the United States
i Vienna, to mediate between Hungary I
id Austria, hut tho intervention of that J
iploinatist fail?*d to eflect the desired re- i
mcilliation. Since then, the Govern- j
lent of the United States lias cherished |
lively feeling of sympathy for the llunarian
cause; and tho President, so far
ack as June last, sent a confidential
gent to Hungary to obtain correct information
on the state of the country, and to
see; tain, as far as possible, the probable
DKlllt of t.hn st.rilfrrrln Tlio mmllin.n..
* "* wvbarged
with that important mission, M. j
). M., wasan amateur diplomatist, resi- ,
injr at the time in Paris, and who was j
i the hahit of communicating occasionlly
to the American government his imrcssions
de voyage. M. D. AT., having
o ostensible character or position, was
roll fitted for a mission, in the accomphment
of which the utmost discretion
as strictly enjoined, lie was, above
11, cautioned not to commit bis despatchs
to the post office, but to avail himself
fa safe mode of forwarding them; and j
ith a view to greater secrecy, the Min
;ter of America at Vienna, was ordered
> put at ]lis disposal the cipher used bv
lie legation. M. 1). M. was instructed
? mane the best of his way to the seat of
le Provisional Government at Pcsth, or
rherever it might lie established on his
rrival; and he was furnished with a letir
of recommendation from Mr. Clayton,
lie Foreign Secretary of State, to tho
linistcr of Foreign Affairs of Hungary,
pprising the latter of the ofiieial charac3r
of the bearer and the object of his
lission. The contidential agent yi quesur.
was, moreover, furnished with full
owe is to conclude a commercial treaty
'ith Hungary, or to enter into any armgement
he may consider necessary or
fceful to the interests of the United
tatcs."
Telegraphed l'or the Charleston Courier.
ONE DAY LATER.
BALTIMORE, Sept. 35.
The Pope, it is said intends placing
imsolf under the protection of the A us*
iim Hag.
The French Government have sent inructions
to Gen. llostolon, now in Rome,
) withdraw the settlement of the Rolan
affairs from the hands of the Cardi
Ills.
Continental stock was improving.
Pierce Buthir hris succeeded in nccomlishing
iu the old what he could not in
in now world. Flo has obtained n full
ivorce from his wife.
A sharp correspondence has tnken
laco between Mr. Clayton, *9eeretiry of
'(ate of the United States, and the Uriah
Minister, in relation, it is supposed, to
le Mosquito question.
Th c Fre n ch Diffic'ilty.
h rough tho friendly imor^ionco of the
uglish Charge, M. Pous^jn eonsen*'?'l to
mediatory proposition* (o ou' jjnivern* ,
cut. through tncflecv^tuw OfRrite, in
ferenca to the recent difficulty. The
alter was referred to Oca. Tivloi*, who
omptly refused to allow M. fMfi&in fo
sumc his official intercourse un'il furicr
advices were received from France. ;
ft (KKWIpQl 4tWir f 3>&>flPREMv> *
Mr. Bancroft, late Minister of the
rnted States to Ofrc^ Uiitnin, is, m we
!ivn from the newspaper, nt. present so- !
urning in the city of Now York, rifh ]
e intention to t^ke np 1m ^ residence I
(fro, And devote -JiiM tiihe hereafter to
ernry pursuits,? Cher. Courier. I
NEW ORLEANS, SEPT. 23,
Late and Important from Mcxico.
The J3r. steam ship Severn has arrived
nt Mobile. She brings one million ono
hundred and thirty thousand dollars in
specie. The most of it is destined for
England?the remainder is for Mobile
and this city.
The lato Round Island expedition ha*
excited much uneasiness In the city of
Mexico, The con; ul at New Orleans sent
word that. the expedition would land on
the I?d m I of 1. , : v. v Tomnico. nervosa
addressed a renioi'.trance to the
United 6't:?t.e< Lev ! >:. 1 the Capital o'
Mexico, and the (jov-miwij' commenced
making extensiv prep;'to defend
the cities alon^ the coua. G. n. 'La Yoga
had collected together a body of about
800 men, and armed a steamer with nrlillery,
to defend the enrtaanee of the river
near Tumpico.
The town of Antigua, near Vera C.iua,
w is completely inundated bv heavy rains.
7'he inhabitants barely had time to cacapo
with their liv^ /'uhlic contributions worn
taken up.-it Vora Cmz to relieve -he sufte;er*.
The Cholera was decreasing
throughout J/exico.
CONSUL WALSH ACTUALLY RE,
MOVED.
Notwithstanding the contradiction, in
several quarters, of the N. Y. Tiibme's
original statement that Mr. Robert Walsh
had been ejected from the U. S. Consulship
at Paris, it would seem, by the following
positive statement, that he is actually
out of office, or will be as soon as
tho edict can reach him. The N. Y.
Courier of Thursday s;?ys*
Wo learn that despatches went forward
by the last steamer, removing Mr.
Robert Walsh from tho. nffico nfii c
consul at Paris, which he has hold for
some eight years past. Tt has always
been a point conccded by all parlies that
the representatives and agents of the
country abroad should agree substantially,
in sentiment and political sympathy,with
the government at home. The present
administration, though not disposed
to insist rigorously upon this safe rule,
with reference to our own domestic politics,
has felt in the existing state, of opinion
in Europe, a just regard to the. char*
actor of our country requires it to be, enforced,
so far as the essential principle*
I of republican institutions arc concerned.
Afr. IPalsh, therefore, has been removed
mainly because bis sentiments and spmpnthies,
in regard to the struggles for
popular rights and republican institutions
in Europe, are not in harmony with those
of Gen. Taylor and his Cabinet.
AFFAIRS IN CANADA.
J/ontrual, S'ept. 22, 1840.
We learn by passengers who have arrived
here from liytown, yesterday, that
the disturbances continue at that place..
On',wedncsday last, there were large arrivals
of men from the surrounding country,
who were fully armed, equipped ?r.ij
ready for a fiifht; but the irovi'i-nmi-nf.
troops were on the alert, and prevented
the occurrence of any serious mischief.
N. V. Herald.
QLav and >S'qi;iuk Turxkr.?The
Louisville Journal of the 17 th, publishes
the reply of Squire Turner to 0. M. Clay,
upon the subjectofthe Fox town tragedy,
in which the son of the former was killed
and says:
We think there is but one opinion
among,sensible and dispassionate men as
to (lie conduct of cr. cr. crlnv'in iliuf nfFmV
<.i ii CA**V "**
The rift is d-wtHfd spot' upon hlsnat.da
tlvnt nil the w.-iu-. j of the ocean ennnot
wish out. .
M impuf (ion on flic diameter
of cq'ui: o 2*tvnor is in <!i jnant and contemptible.
7'loei'i i more eminent,
ly respectable cpi/on ' n'rriuiro 7'urner
in the eminently ves'pef.Umo county of
Madisou.
M>\ Cl(f) ami the, Wihnot Proviso?tvThef
l.ouisville 6'hronielo states, that the
two \Vi?isr Representatives from Chris
tfcxrt county, the one from ATontgomery
the other from Scott, are pledged tovoto
fo>- in*tr<iefton>'to J/sssr#.. Clay and Underwood.
to vote u'aiust the W'jlmot
Pivi ooi' to i?4iga their seats in tl>e Senate.
... ? >
ANOTtiP.uKtNonoM is America.?Tho
NV<*rop.s of I-T'tyli ii ive heretofore had,
nominally, h Ueputfltb^n Government, but
they now have rjot n crowned Kin)? or
Emperor. Soulouque, sometime since
their President, has recently been crowned.
Pity the pure Abolitionists of the
United .States eoidd nof all omigratfc^attd
iowl?Ll~ !- i- _ * - . - -> **
m-uumu nn sr.njpci^may aeaerve to
hnvh a black King for their Blaster.*?
(rreetirillc Monv/oivcrr.
f
| KEOWEE COURIER.
? ? i>
TO TIIISB OWN SELF UK TilUK, AND IT MUST FOLLOW, AS TUB NIGHT TUE 1)AV, T1I0U CAN ST NOT THEN 1JK FALSE TO ANY MAN.
! \ ' ,
VqL. 1. ? PICKENS COURT HOUSE, S. C., SATURDAY, OCTOBER C, 1849. A NO. 81

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