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TRIIF STORY OF HAYNAU'S FLOGGING, I THE TURKISH COMMISSIONER.
The tenaC Daily News of the 10th instant has the On Saturday last Aum Bey fef JJ"" following corrected account of the drubbing given to Imperial Majesty the Sultan of the Ottoman Empire, bu cher Havnaa. It contains some particulars not was presented to the President by the Secretary of h tefore ade nublic Slate- Al1 ,l,e Heads of DePartmnl8 ad eniX The Marshal it seems was accompanied by his neph- I other distinguished persons were present. On being uvand an interoreier; they presented themselves a- j introduced to the President, Amin Bey made an ad bouU2 o'clock on Wednesday at the brewery. The ; dress in the Turkish language, of which the follow interpreter having handed in a letter of introduction ; inr is a translation : V o.u:i.i iha ni,if fUrk. thn nartv I have had the honor to be appointed by the Gov- irom naron imhuow" , r were at once shown into the chief office, where it is customary for visitors to write their names in tue vis- uuonmh umpire iu viim me uimeu omiu i iters' book. The Marshal having written llaynau' ica, with the view of strengthening those relations in rather a bold style, he was consigned to one of the ; of peace and friendship which so happily have al servants to conduct him over the brewery. The mo- ! ways existed between the two Governments, ment he quitted a commotion was visible in the of-; I have it much at heart to execute the wishes of my lice and ere many minutes had elapsed several of the : Sovereign in an acceptable manner; and, though the clerks aud collectors were seen to leave the brewery j two countries are so far separated, commerce and the hastily, and ina short space of time the carters, dray- ; increasing facilities of travel cannot fail to bring them men and others from the opposite premises of the j nearer to each other. With their extension, more in establishment, with a host of laborers from the timate relations will hereafter naturally arise between neighboring Borough Market, congregated cutsioe me gates of the brewery. Some of tbem were armed with Ion" carters whips, and others had long cane brooms. The General had been shown over most 01 j the departments, and had arrived at the 6tables, i .l.- : f oDconlic pnmmeiweil. He was about entering the stables when a heavy truss of hay was thrown out from the loft above ; it fell upon his I head and knocked him to the ground with much j force. Having regained his legs, missiles of the most offensive character were thrown into his face, and as it was evident that a furious storm was brewing ; aoainst the nartv. their hasty retreat was suggested With as much expedition as possible, the Marshal, ..nil. hi nhpw ami intprnreter. bolted across the WW I 1 11 OO I1IUV1I fc,w-.w. r- -1 yard, and on reaching the street, tney were met wun i the most fearful yells and execrations from tht? mob j . . . I who had collected outside the entrance gates. ln-,ot deed it is scarcely possible, we are assured, to con- vey an accurate idea of the horrible noise that burst from the populace when the affrighted General ap- neared. He was allowed to reach about the middle of the street, when some of the carters, who were in waiting with their heavy winps, cnea out, -un, mis ..... . . . . ..".! .l is the fellow ow that flWcd the women, is it ! " and in- : stantly commenced lashing him with all their might The Marsha! then nuickened his speed, but the mob ! which had consider ;rably increased by the arrival of a J vers'from Bankside, crowded round I him, and all that could get near him were kicking and shoving him, and crying, M He's a murderer j give it to him. Down with the Austrian butcher. nave indulged. Shove him into the river." With some difficulty he The high consideration due to your Sovereign and contrived to reach the corner of Bankside, when he i his Government, and what we learn of your own m . i. itmi,, nml an uttpnint was made bv I tellisrence and character, conspire to make you a m h uiiuvn.u - , , managed to keep hold of him, and got him upon his Ipo-s. Hp thpn made another effort to set away be- tho mn PvritpH of ilie ooDulace to draj him away ; ! welcome visiter, it is thought for the purpose of throwing him into The occasion tho Thainps. His neuhew and inlernreter. however iihe Bosphorus tween his attendants. The mob, however, followed I history, your Government, with a far-seeing intelli him up, and lashed, pelted, and hooted him in the j gence, has dispatched you to this our Western Re most furious style. He was flogged with the whips, i public, that you may acquaint yourself with its civ struck over the back with the brooms, beaten with ilization, its institutions, its extent, and its power; the coalheaver's " fan tail" hats, while an unremit-and with the causes, which, in little more than two tinr shower of filth was levelled at him. Several ! centuries, have raised up and established a eominu gentlemen who witnessed the attack made an attempt nity of more than twenty-five millions of people, un to protect the Marshal, who appeared to be fast sink-; der forms of government entirely free, and yet such ina from exhaustion and ill usase, while his inter- as have been able, as we trust, to make the American preter implored the mob not to kill him. Two young men in the employ of Mr. W inter the ironmonger, in Bankside met the men, and endeavored to restrain them. 4i He is a murderer," was the reply. " We won't have him here, the Austrian butcher; we'll teach him to flog women." Another rush was made at him ; his hat was thrown high into the air, amid loud derisive shouts, and his clothes nearly torn oil his back. His mouslache and beard were pulled in the most violent manner, and one man, who had in his hand a large bladd knife, caught hold of the marshal's beard, and made a strong effort to cut if off. By this time the party had reached the George public house, in Bankside, near Southwark bridge, kept by Mr. Benfeild, and in the confusion the Gen eral succeed in getting from the mob, and running into the George. The nephew and interpreter re mained at the door as long as it was practicable they, however, were soon compelled to seek shelter inside, the mob beating them and rushiog up stairs. Mr. Benfeild was at the time attending at the bar, and his wife was up stairs with her child. In an in stant the lower part of the house was filled by the mob, whose conduct now became furious, while hundreds collected in front. Loud were the cries " Out with the butcher ! Drag the murderer out! Down with the wretch ! " Several rooms were entered, but the Marshal could not be found, and it was supposed he had been concealed. The mob then became impatient, and would listen to notiiing else than his production. Several men scaled the front of the house and got into the front room win dows. The nephew and the intepreter were found on the landing, but the objeet of their fury was no where to be seen. In a few moments a loud yell proceeded from the back part of the premises. Some coalheavers had discovered the Marshal crouched in a dust bin attached to the house. By the hair of his head they dragged him out shouting " we have got the Austrian women flogger ! " This announcement was received with almost frantic cheers by the mob . outside the house, and the Marshal was about being dragged along the passage into the streets, when his cries attracted the sympathy of some strangers, who, with the aid of his nephew and interpreter, succeed ed in getting him from the grasp of his assailants, and in locking him up in one of the bedrooms, while oth ers stood sentry at the door, and prevented it being forced. Mr. Benfeild, the landlord, endeavored to appease the mob. They replied, however, that if the wretch was not given up, they would pull the- house down. Most fortunately, Mr. Benfeild, at the first rush into his house, and fearing that it would really be demolished, sent for a policeman, who arrived just at the moments the threats were being made and it being dangerous for him to act alone, he ran to the police station for further aid. A strong body of the force soon arrived, and their appearance at once quelled the fury of the populace. The inspec- tor, on entering the house, found the General seated j on the edge of a bed in a pitiable condition, lie was much exhausted, and in his own language complained severely of the pain he endured from the injuries inflicted upon him. Having partaken of some slight refreshment, the inspector assured him, through the interpreter, that he might consider himself perfectly safe under his care, as he had a body of officers down below to pro tect him. It was sometime, however, ere he could be induced to believe that he was free from further violence. His torn garments having been tempora rily repaired by tbe interpreter, and Mr. Benfeild havinir lnt him a hat. h vpntnred tn mate. fnr th Thames Police galley that was lying, at the foot of Prs tnat a lady of Baltimore, Maryland, named the stairs fronting the George. Getting safely in the j Marv Brown' owned a number of slaves, among boat, it was rowed to Waterloo Bridge. A cab was ! whom was one named James Hamlet, who took it then procured, and the exhausted Marshal was con- i into his head lo flec t0 New York ,wo y ago, veyed to Morley's Hotel, Charing-Cross. It should ; s,nce wh,ch tlme Me has boen ,,Ting in lhis city Kfl rnAntioned. however, that when he took hie Hp. I Mrs. Brown gave up all hopes of reclaiming him, parture from Bankside, he was greeted with yells, j .and his hat was thrown into the river after him. During the remainder of that day the General was confined to his bed at his hotel. On Friday he was still suffering from tho injuries he had sustained. He was visited by several of the Austrian nobles and other residents in London ; and in order to avoid the recurrence of a similar display of feeling, arrange ments were made for his quitting England, and in the course of Friday night, we are informed he took his leave. Correspondence of the Baltimore Sun. ; Washington, September 26, 1850. i Thereissomedifferenceofopinionastothemeaninglhave been taken from the deputy marshal by force. Cliiv. Rp.U vptn nf the hill nkmltrtno tn ttio nor... In i ni 1 z. . J J of Gov. Bell's veto of the bill submitting to the people ot texas tne question wnetner the territory ot the State be aleniated or not. The governor may have acted on the supposition that the proposition of the United States government must be adopted by the legislature, according to the terms of Mr. Pearce's bill, and on the belief that legislation would divide the question, without first submitting it to the people, l he legislature win, wnen it meets, doubt- i less accept tne proposition. If Gov. Bell's veto is to be interpreted as above stated, he will recommed that course; but if, as some soppose, he is hostile to any adjustment, he will ve to any act that the legislature mav nass for the nnr. poae. The influence of the Texan delegation injti,uore They have decided that assessment tax must congress will be effectually exerted in behalf of the ! 4rfnt. The intelligence of the final passage vt w unt nau not oeen received by the Uover ish on.tho 15th inst., when the legislature adjourned. SrruAL Marinb Inscrascb. Application will be to the next Legislature for a charter incorpora ting a" Motual ane Insurance Company "al Wil mington in thh State. .n. . . , . e l. ; ernment of His Imperial Majesty the Sultan of the me uuoman empire ana me ureai ivepum.u . ... : .New World. i It has occasioned His Imperial Majesty much pleasure to Know mat ne nas won uhj this Government, and that of the American Peopl bv the course which he recentlv pursued in favor the unfortunate Hungarians, whose position naa claims to those feelings of humanity and benevolence wnicn at all times occupy tne neart 01 ni& iwajraijf. I am instructed bv mv Government to visit the in- stitutionsot public and private industry 01 unaeoun- . . . . . . - - try and to inform myself of the system of education so successfully followed in the United States, for the purpose of making a report on the same if" ..aw The hospitable and kind attentions which 1 nave ; A 1 iinnn m xt rrM!Q I : receivea irom tne American eujuc, ou in the New World, I regard as so many evidences good will and respect '.owaros mv rcvciru ' ereign, whose unworthy servant I am ; and I beg . leave to take the present opportunity ot expressing to ! you, as the Chief Magistrate of this truly greatcoun- try, now deeply graieiui i am lor uioui To these observations the President made the fol- j i : I.. . rowing rj-ij . &ik : our arrival in tins country is not unexpect ed. The Representative of this Government at Con- stantinople informed us, some months ago, of the pur pose of the Sublime Porte, to send a public agent to this country. Tho Government of the United States received this information with pleasure, and I at happy to-day to realize the anticipation in which w am e - isstrikingns well as pleasing. From ,'ou come, on an errand of peace and friendly inquiry, to the western shores of the Atlantic. From a country of so much antiquity, aud so much character not unfavorably known in the world. In the name of the American Government and People, I bid you welcome ! The country is before you, and all open to your examination and inspection. Whatsoever there is in our political organization, in our system of education and instruction, in our com mercial regulations, or in the organization and equip ment of our means of national defence, whethrr in the army or in the navy, will be readily subjected to your injuiry. Competent officers will be instructed to conduct you to the dock-yards and public arsenals ; the hospitals for invalids and the various institutions for the relief of the poor, the insane, the blind and the impotent, will invite your attention. You will pass along, with opportunities to observe the great lines of communication, of canals and railroads; and you will visit aud examine those manufacturing es tablishments, the produce and growth of private en terprise, which have enabled the vessels of the Unit ed Slates to bear samples of the skill and industry of their people all over the Levant. You will see the broad fields of American agriculture, producing wheat, maize, rice, cotton and tobacco. Finally, sir, you will have an opportunity of beholding the mountains, and the rivers, and the lakes of this continent, and be able to report, accurately, when you return to the confines of Europe and Asia, on what scale of mag nitude are those natural features of the earth which iiave attracted your attention. While you remain in the country, Mr. Commission er, every proper degree ot respect will be paid to you, and, so far as depends on as, the wishes of your Sovereign respecting the success of your mission shall not be disappointed; and I trust, with you, that its effect may be a greater extension of friendly and commercial relations between the Ottoman Empire and the Republic of the New World. Amin Bey ! you have said, aud said truly, that His Imperial Ma jesty, your Sovereign the Sultan, has won the appro bation of the American Government and People, by the course pursued by him in favor of those unfortu nate Hungarians whose recent condition had claims on the feelings of the humane and benevolent all over the world ; that approb. lion, let me say, is deep, and cordial, and wide-spread. Not disposed to in terfere with political occurences which do not affect ourselves, the people of the United States are yet intelligent and well-informed, and quite observant of all that passes in the world, connected with questions of national and human rights. While they maintain a strict neutrality in all foreign wars, they neverthe less sympathize most deeply in all struggles against oppression. They are lovers of justice, of mild gov ernments, of humanity, and of every thing which promotes the cause oi political and social happiness among men. I repeat, Mr. Commissioner, the pleasure I have in welcoming you hither, and re-assure you of the disposition of this Government to make your mission agreeable to yourself aud satisfactory to your intelli gent Sovereign, the aultan ot the Ottoman Empire. 1 he address of Amin Bev was interpreted to the President by Mr. Brown, dragoman of the American Legation at Constantinople, who in like manner in terpreted the reply of the President to the Commis sioner, who listened to it with profound attention, and from time to time evinced the deep impression it made upon him. Nat. Intelligencer. Correspondence of the Baltimore Patriot. New York, September 28. The first arrest under the fugitive slave bill recent- v passed Dy Congress was made in this city to-day. bu.t a soon as possible after the passage of the act : referred to, she instituted measures to secure him. She sent on proofs of ownership, and a warrant was issued for the arrest of the slave yesterday. Mr. Brown, tho deputy marshal, took the matter in hand, and took him into custody in Water street. He was immediately conveyed before Mr. Gardner, the United States commissioner, and his identity proven by Mrs. Brown's son and son-in-law. An I order was immediately issued for his return, and in all probability he is now on his way to Baltimore. When Hamlet was arrested, hp era VP. a siirnal tn a number of colored persons in the neighborhood, and, but for the bmhiim nf a ni,i,hlrnr.Lorl! ho ..u mere is very great excitement among our colored population on the subject, aud several hundred are now around the Toombs, imagining that Hamlet is confined there. As soon as the decision was rendered, lie was locked up in the grand-jury room, and the negroes in the neighborhood of the commisssoner's office were put on a wrong scent. But for this, a riot would have no doubt ensued. Cincinnati, Friday, Sept. 20. The Grand Lodge of the United States Indepen" dent Order of Odd Fellows has closed its Annual Session. The next Convention is to be held in Bal. be Pa,d b7 aUnd no Representatives are to be admit ted to a seat whose body has not paid its tax. Mileage reuucea 10 nve cents per mile. Price of books, cards, &c, doubled by the decisive vote of 58 to 13. They have refused to allow grand bodies to be move A Special Union was given by tlto Brotherhood of Cincinnati to the members of the G. L. U- S. last night at the Masonic Hall. It dfd affair and highly creditablj to the Ohio brethren. Sea NORTH CAROLINA STANDARD V -t . . . , L. RALEIGH: WEDNESDAY OCTOBER 2, 1850. 03- We are under many and lasting obligations to j tions and injuring seriously the value of slave prop our brethren of the Press, for so generally publish- ! erty. It seems that a couple of Wesleyan Preach ing our Prospectus, and for the very kind terms in j er8 Crooks and McBride, are in the habit of holding which they have been pleased to speak of our paper. j . . tf j g, . We respectfully request those who hold subscnp-1 s" ...... . . lions to send them in by the 1st of November. We on the 9th of last month McBride preached a sermon want at least five hundred Semi-Weeklies, and one j at Jamestown, (the head-quarters of Abolitionism thousand more Weeklies. Particular attention is in- j in Guilford,) which was especially charged with the g in gLjggg- j fury and fire of his nefarious doctrines. The Cor nim sunnNT) PROSPKCTIJS. i respondent of the Patriot says : It will be seen, by reference to our advertising col- 6 . umns, that we have issued a second Prospectus, m I which we have put the Weekly Standard at a still j 1.ror nri.o Rvprv one whn wants a newsnaner. i r r"w" - r-r ' I now afford to take our Weekly. e have just received our large Power Press, shall have it in operation in a few days. This ! will enable us to throw off our paper with much more rapidity than can be attained with the common Hand Press, as well as to furnish it at reduced rates and to any extent. We can supply thousands here after where we have heretofore supplied only hun dreds. Send in the names. We are not in the habit ; I - . . . ,t- ... e ii i oi stopping at promises, v e siian penoriu, nmiri: CP.anil if w orl nnnt f lir nish nnr reflders with ' as late news and as good a paper as they can procure j North, we will refund the money. Can any thing , more be asked, to induce North Carolinians to patron- ize one of their own papers ? We shall endeavor to ! do our part, feeble though it be, in improving the press of the State ; and so far as our present enter , ,-. I I . . . . . . i V prise is concerned, we are aeiermtnea to succeeu. m PROSCRIPTION PUNISHMENT. On Saturday last, the post office in this place pass- ! ed into the hands of Mr. Samuel E. Moore, whig, in j men 0f learning, Doctors of Divinity, who professed j place of Mr. James M. Redmond, democrat, remov- ! to preac, the gospel, and a free salvation, who were i ed. Mr. Redmond has performed the duties of post-; a hypocritical, insincere, and wickedholding men : master here promptly aud acceptably for the last 14 janc WOmen in bondage, contrary to the gospel which ! years, with the exception of a few months in 1841-2, they hypocritically preached, and their hands were when he was superseded by Mr. Moore, through the fuji Qf blood, whose end was eternal deaih, if they j instrumentality of Mr. Stanly, then Representative repented not of their cruel deeds of oppression, and I in Congress from this district. Through the urgent disobedience to the gospel which they knowingly ; solicitations of the people, irrespective of party, Mr. j perverted. He then went on to shew the injustice . Redmond was soon re-instated. Mr. Stanly, though j Qf withholding the scriptures from servants, and re , not now in our district, can never forget the stern ; flisjngr to teach them to read the barbarity of the opposition to mm oi tne sun-necneu ueaiacnrcj "' Edgecombe, and as the no-party " administration of President Taylor has been succeeded by the party" administration of President Fillmore, Mr. Stanly has availed himself of his accidental and brief power, by another effort to proscribe and punish the democ racy of this county. Tarborouh Press. This proscription of Mr. Redmond, added to that, a few weeks since, of the Democratic Postmaster in j "ess io give me precise language in wnicn tne senu . . ..i- . ... , . : ments were uttered but the substance. The reader ; W ilrnington, completes the list in this State, and j may jn some instance8f say? tnat the representation is throws all the Federal offices of any note into the : 8nrely too strong. 1 do not think it is as strong as hands of the Federal party. Mr. Redmond's remo- I the reality, with the circumstances of the case for val, under the circumstances, and through Mr. Stan- I were some twenty or thirty darkies whether , , . ,. i bond or Iree 1 know not, as I was a stranger in the ly s instrumentality, is a great outrage on the people p!acpsittin? before the speaker to hpar tne whoe ! of Edgecombe. It was no doubt intended to be, by This circumstance heightened greatly the criminality . those who have been guilty of perpetrating it ; but it will recoil upon Federalism with crushing effect. We believe in the doctrine, that a political party should invariably be entitled to select its own agenU. to pvncntfi its will and carrv out its principles : and if the Whicrs, during the late Presidential campaign, l ic peace aim regions oe urohen in upon, oy janau- ... , ,, , i , , cal, misguided and mcendiaru zealots ignorant, ' had honest v avowed the same doctrine, we should 7 . , . i i i ndu uvueowj uuwru moo. , coarse, fool-hardy, and presumptuous decaimers ? I not now complain. But they took the opposite ground. ca Hpon men of intelligence, upon sober-minded They denounced this doctrine as most objectionable, ; men, men in authority our judges, our magistrates, and told the people that they would "proscribe no lawyers, our Grand Juries to exercise their vig i . . . e i i. u.. il ance, their authority. Such teaching cannot fail to . man, as the phrase runs, for opinion s sake , but dissatisfaclio,and insubortlinalion among our j no sooner had they obtained power than they com- domestics if not to excite them to deeds oi the 'menced and completed a system of proscription which , blackest hue. I ask, with such public teaching, if has spared neither age, experience, honesty, fidelity, en can feel that they are safe from the assassin's . . i ' s .i k.i Mr knite, from the incendiaries' torch ? ; or moral worth. In this the lug leaders ..lr. 0 . .f . .. I he Press must speak out our Magistracy must Stanly among them have acted out a most diarepu- j act om jnuVe8 must give stringent, yes, even atria table falsehood ; they have added to a deception prac- gent charges to Grand Juries on the subject. These tised upon the plain people of the country, a deliber- j '"en are doing evil, and only evil, and if they can x e ill ' fecl should be made to feel, that although they are in ate violation of a most solemn pledge. I free co(Jntryi ofwblch lhpy boasl,tiia7 they are not We hope the ensuing Legislature of this State will B, iberty lo trampe upon tbe rigbls of freemen, and remember these facts, and act accordingly. ; endanger the property and safety of our citizens." Mr. Stanly may do his worst, during the brief space The writer of the above is, it appears, a Preacher he has yet to live politically. He is evidently moved ; himself; and we have no doubt he has given a true by an unusual degree of vindictiveness and wrath, j account of this outrage at Jamestown. knowing that his time is short.' I COLLECTOR AT WINDSOR. i We learn that Mr. John S. Shepherd, Democrat, i has been removed from his post as Collector at Wind sor, in this State, and Mr. G. W. McLaughon, Whig, put in his place. The port of Windsor, we understand, has paid noth- j ing to the government for the past six years, while the salary of the Collector ($150) has been continu ed ; and the office is now thrown into the hands of a ' Whig, to give him a taste of this all pay and no work, j No foreign importations are made at Windsor, and of j ; course no revenue is received by the government. ! Why not abolish this Col'.ectorship 1 ; It is not known who had a prominent hand in this petty act of proscription; but perhaps Mr. Outlaw, I the member from the District, can tell. Is it possi- j ble that lie would let himself down to such a work as 1 this ? j ' By the way, speaking of Mr. Outlaw, how does it i happen that he has not succeeded in obtaining an ap- propriation from Congress to open Nag's Head 1 Has j he pressed this matter before that body 1 Has he re- ! deemed his pledges in this respect? Let him answer j ; these questions to his constituents, or at least to those i of them who supported him upon the ground that he was a better Nag's Head man than Col. Biggs or Gen. Person. THE TRUE POLIC . : j We aie glad to find Southerners at last supporting I their own papers, as they should do. The Richmond j I Times boasts of having added 55 new subscribers to j j its list within the past two months; and the Raleigh j j Register says " we have added upwards of that nuru- ber to our list within the same time. " Within the same time we have added to our list j over one hundred new subscribers ; and we expect to receive three or four times that number during the j next two months. Southern papers will increase in value to their rea ders just in proportion as they are encouraged. Let this fact be remembered, and acted on. AN OUTRAGE. We are informed that the residence of Mr. E. E. Harris, of this City, was assailed on Sunday night last, by some person or persons unknown, who threw large stones at it, breaking the windows and serious ly alarming his family. One of the stones, weighing fully two pounds, entered the house, and passed just over the head of the bed in which his children were sleeping. Mr. Harris has offered a reward of $25, for the discovery of the perpetrators of this vile act. Such occurrences are calculated to injure the char acter of our place ; and we trust every good citizen j will aid in bringing the offenders to justice. The Superior Court for this County is in session here this week, his Honor Judge Bailey presiding. There is no criminal case of importance, but we un derstand that a civil case of some magnitude, which was removed from Franklin, will be tried. It is the Outlaw will case, involving a considerable amount of property. We shall give the result of the: trial in our next. AB0L1TJ0NISTS AT WORK ! We learn from a friend in Guilford, as well as from a communication in the last Greensborough Patriot, jthat the Abolitionists in that County are creating : strong feeling among the slaveholders by tbeir opera- " SirT whe" an enemy reat distne' .our dancer is not so great as when be is near, but when am0nffSl u8, every roan should have his eyes open. I was in Jamestown, Guilford county, a few days aero. Sabbath the 9th inst. I was informed that two s. , ... Wesleyan Methodist preachers were to preach in the village at 10 o'clock, A. M., and 6 o'clock, f. M. They accordingly came and fulfilled their appoint ments. Having to preach myself at 11 o'clock, 1 did not go to hear them at the morning service. I went to the three o'clock service, which was held in the Friends' Meetinghouse. The two men were present Crooks and xMcBride McBride held forth. He commenced the service by reading the first eight or ten verses of the 58th chapter of the Prophecies of Isaiah, together with the 23rd and 24ih Psalms. After this u hvmn urns minrr-.mil (lipn fnllnuuf tt - - J ; ft " . " . - - ong prayer -in which wicked, sinful, and oppies sive slave holders were largely remembered, and such petitions as the following made " Lord have mercy upon such as are oppressing their fellow-men, such as are separating man and wife, parent and child, brother and sister, such as are tearing children from their mother's breasts, and holding them in iron bon dage, and depriving them of tbeir liberties," &c. i oic. 1 he speaker then took his text, &c, &c. On this point the speaker came out fully on the doctrintj8 of Molitiun, He was as strong and incen- dinrii in his (lnrm nniations nf nwnprs nf servants as i j - I Giddings, Smith, Thompson, or the far-famed Doug- : lass. He said there were manv men. and amoncr them laws of the State ot North Carolina on this subject. A nd then again in one sentenee sent the whole South- j ern Church to hell declaring it impossible tor them I to be saved. The above, and such like denunciations, j he said he felt it his bounden duty to make, regardless i of men, or of human laws and institutions to the con trary and that he was not afraid to declare the truth : which he was commissioned to declare. I do not pro- . r i i i ". 1 . 1 of his discourse. Mr. Editor, I heard the above discourse with much pain, and retired feeling, is it possible that the citi zens of Jamestown, and Guilford county, &c, are going to submit quietly to such outrages? are they going to sit with folded hands, and let their domest- i i i i i . i i ; It does not become us to volunteer our advice on I this subject, or any other, to the people of Guilford County; but we may be allowed to express our pro j found surprise that such conduct in their midst is permitted to go unpunished. This man Crooks, we : are informed, is now indicted in one of the Counties ; in that part of the Suite, and will have to stand a trial ; but we hesitate not to say that he and his associate, McBride, ought to be silenced at once. This is a matter about which we would hear no excuses, no I explanations, no promises of reformation or amend ment. These men are vile Abolitionists the worst i enemies of tbe black race, as they are the sworn foes of the whites ; and those who wink at their conduct, or who would shield them in their diabolical work. are no better than they. We have no wish, of course, to produce unneces sary alarm on this subject; but we feel it to be our duty to warn the people generally against Abolition ists, Abolition lecturers, and Abolition movements. The enemy is in our midst ; and as we value our prop erty and the lives of our families, let stern measures in all cases be adopted. If such men as Crooks and McBride are allowed to go on unpunished, it will not be long before Abolition Societies are formed by their influence, and an organized attack made upon our rights and our peace. Indeed, we hear that they have already been engaged in forming Churches or Asso- ciations of non-slaveholders; and that they insulting- ly refuse to sit at the same table with slaveholders, wben they can avoid it ! These men are the agents and instruments of Northern Abolitionists, to whom ihey regularly report an account of their doings, and the degree of success attending their efforts. If these things are permitted now, what may not be done five or ten years hence ? Let every man who feels an interest in this matter, (and who does not?) reflect upon the above question, and answer it for himself to his own mind. LATE FROM TEXAS. It appears that the Governor of Texas has vetoed the bill, passed by the Legislature, requiring him to submit to the popular vote the proposition from the General Government regarding the boundary. The Governor's veto was sustained by the House, and the bill was consequently lost. The Legislature of Texas, having got through with the business before it, has adjourned to the third Monday in November next. The question of accepting or rejecting the propo sition of Congress will therefore have to be deter mined by the Legislature of Texas, instead of by the people, as was as first supposed. The last Goldsborough Patriot comes to us en larged, and materially improved in its appearance. Friend Robinson has a soul as large as all " out o 'doors," and his labors in the good cause deserve the most substantial encouragement. We wish him the most abundant success. Great excitement is said to exist among tbe Fugi tive slaves in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, on account of the passage of the Fugitive Slave Bill. Many of them, armed and equipped, are going off to Canada. GEORGIA IMPORTANT DOGUMENT. We nnhlinh tinlnt. from the MSHwrlirovilln TTn:n r . w.uu, the Proclamation of the Governoi of Georgia, order - mg tne election of Delegate to a Convention of the people of that State to assemble at the capital on the 10th day of December next the election to be held on the 25th day of next month. This document will attract universal attention; and it may be the first practical step towards measures of which no man can foresee the pnn. dnv. Tnwna' uses language well suited to his position, to the noble " State he represents, and to the great crisis now upon us ; but he wisely leaves it to the people of his State, in Convention assembled, to adopt their own course with reference to the present and the future. The Miiledgeville Union, in publishing the Proc lamation, savs : " The near approach of the day for the election of delegates to the convention, demands promptness in bringing out candidates to the field. Let all remem ber that this is no party contest, and eschew all par ty feelings, party names and distinctions; but that it is a contest for Southern rights, against Northern en croachment; for slavery against abolition. For ourselves, we wish to see no committals on the part of delegates in regard to the remedy, and no instructions on the part of their constituents. We wish to see none elected but Southern men men who can appreciate the danger, have wisdom to de- vise the best remedy, and firmness to carry it out. Committals will breed distraction. None now can forsee the state of things two months hence. Con- gress is yet in session, and the surrounding Southern .: 'ni r :.i i .u un uiuiiuu. flcuuu u. B,,Ci uum, mav modifv or chancre the action of Geomia. Let the people select men, in whose hands their rights, interests and honor will be safe, and whatever may be their decision, let them abide it. " To the Electors of Georgia Greeting t Having been officially informed, that the Congress of the United States has admitted California into the Union of the States of the Confederacy, upon equal terms with the original States, a duty devolves upon me in the performance of which, I shall trespass up on the public but briefly. An unfeigned deference for public opinion, and the profound regard I entertain for the wisdom, firmness, and patriotism of my fellow citizens of Georgia, will not justify me, in a paper of this character, in repeat ing my known and unchanged opinions as to the du ty of the South in repelling Free-soil encroachment, and arresting, by all proper means, usurpation by Congress. Whatever is compatible with the honor and obliga tions of the People of this State to the country, its laws, and its institutions, I doubt not, will receive their warm support. d In an hour of danger when your institutions are in jeopardy your feelings wantonly outraged, your social organization derided, your honor deeply wound ed, and the Federal Constitution violated by a series j of aggressive measures, all tending to the consumma- tion of one object, the abolition ot slavery when your equal right to occupy and enjoy the common territory of all, has been denied yon, in the solemn form of law, under pretences the most shallow, it well ! becomes you to assemble, to deliberate, and counsel i together for your mutual preservation and safety. j Whatever course the extraordinary events by which I we are encompassed, will demand or justify, must be j left, as it should be, to the patriotism, firmness, and prudence of the people themselves. Upon them de- volves the duty of repressing present wrongs, and! providing other safeguards, for future security. Nei - ther the one nor the other of which, however, will ever be effectually accomplished, until, by patriotic enorts, perfect harmony and concord of feeling are restored, and confidence and concert of action pro duced among the people of the South. In view, therefore, of the atrocious free-soil senti ment and policy, not merely of the non-slaveholding States, but of the Government of the imminent per il to which the institution of slavery is reduced by the act of Congress admitting the State of California into the Union, with a Constitution containing the principle ot ihe Wilmot proviso, in defiance of our warning and earnest remonstrance in view of the deplorable fact that some diversity of opinion exists in some of the Southern States to the proper mode of redressing the wrongs, and averting the dangers which all must see and feel, let me, fellow-citizens, earnestly entreat you to cultivate for each other a deep and abiding sentiment of fraternal regard and confidence. Approach tho task, from which there is no escape, of deciding updn your duty to Georgia and the country, with a firm step, but not without calm, deliberate, and patent investigation, consulting neither fears or dangers on the one hand, nor per mitting yourselves, from exasperated feelingsof wrono on the other, to be rashly urged to extreme measures which have not inrlfrmont Thon 1 okoll Aoi. f c; recivf(l iiih til 1 1 ssnptinn nt vmir .u!?i . . .5 . " Z ..ZlT'l"": I ZZZZ? r s r- tnat me rciuci "inn.-jr itiiijr ueuidiiu, or inning 10 per form whatever patriotism, honor and right, may re quire at your hands. The General Assembly of this State, by an act ap proved 8th February 1850, having required me, up on the happening of certain events, one of which is the admission of California as a Slate into the Union, i to issue a proclamation, ordering an election to be held in each and every county for Delegates to a Con vention of the People of this State, to take into con sideration such measures as comport with the extra ordinary posture of our relations to our co-States, and to decide upon what steps are necessary and proper to be taken compatible with our honor and constitutional obligations, as well as more effectually to secure our right of property in slaves, and to ar rest all aggressions, by one section of the Union, up on the free enjoyment of the Constitutional rights of! the other, and lastly to preserve inviolate the equal i- ty ot the states ot the Union, as guarantied under the Constitution Therefore, be it known, that I, George W. Towns, Governor of the State of Georgia, by authority and mandate of the law, do issue this my Proclamation ordering and directing that the qualified voters for the most numerous branch of the General Assembly, do meet at the several places of holding elections, as fixed by law, in the several counties of this State, within the hours fixed for voting, on Monday the twenty-fifth day of November next; then and there, by ballot elect two Delegates in each of the counties now entitled to one of the Representatives in the General Assembly, and four Delegates in such coun ties as are now entitled to two Representatives. The managers of said election are required to cer tify and foward to this Department the returns of said election in the manner prescribed by law for the elec tion of Representatives in the General Assembly and it is further ordered that the Delegates, who may be elected by a majority of the legal voters of their respective counties do convene at the Capitol of said State on Tuesday the 10th day of December next. Given under my hand and the Seal of the Executive Department, at the Capitol in Miiledgeville this 22d day of September in the year of our Lord Eighteen hutidred and fifty. GEO. W. TOWNS. By the Governor : J. M. Patton, Sec'y Ex. Dept. The New York Whig Convention met at Syracuse . . . . . on the 25th ultimo. The Seward faction was thought to be strongest, Mr. Cornwall, one of Seward's friends, having been appointed temporary Chairman by a decided majority. The Hon. Washington Hunt was nominated ifor Governor. The present incumbent, Hamilton Fish, declined the nomination. The Baltimore Correspbndent of the Washington Union says : " It will be learned with general regret that the splendid country seat of the Hon. James Buchanan, called Wheatland, was yesterday destroyed by fire. The Philadelphia Pennsylvanian states thatwhen the western train of care passed last evening it was in names, and there is no doubt of its entire destruction." Alabama. A number of the first citizens of Dallas, Alabama, have called upon Gov. Collier, through the press, to convene the Legislature of Alabama, with a j view to a Convention of the people on the subject of Slavery and the recent action of Congress. The following Postoffices have been established in this State : Maple Hill, Davidson, William D. Wood P M.; and Peter's Creek, Stokes, Da?id Hall P M. , CONGRESS tu: i , luia uouv was lo nave adjourned on Mond 1 For the last week or two both Houses h ' working with some raniditv. and "uses nav k. number of have been passed.. We shall copy a 8vn0Dsia n, ? captions of all the important acts, as soon as th appear in the Washington papers. On Wednesday last the Senate laid on th , by a vote of 27 to 25. the Resolution r ti nnthnriin th. D.-.--.J . 0u -.- . .ui, m r?ii i Mil i Tt r 11 AM tuted against George W. Crawford for the a w . . w KJ VJ OC suit to be of the Galphin Claim unjustly drawn by him On Thursday the Senate took up the bill to cr,, """-'" ui wii.ornia, and alter aniendin j it so as to provide six ports of entry, including : ramento City and Stockton, it was read a third 6 ano passeo. Mr. Gwin's bill, making temporary provision k ..wiping anu Discovery oi goia mines in Calif( nia, ana tor preserving order in the gold-mine d or. is- incis, was also taken op, amended, and passed. ine &enate was engaged on Friday on the bill making appropriations for the Indian Departments ihe naval appropriation billand the bill for the amination and settlement of nrivatp. lnnj -i California ; and the House was engaged ihe 0n the printing of Consrress the civil . same day , l:h .u v . .. ulP'ma- Uc appropriation bill-the bill establishing a Ma. nne Hospital at San I rancisco the Turkish Envoy : &c, &c. The House concurred in the Senate's im j i . . dinena- ment appropriating 3100,000 for a custom-house an .., j? - uuse and nublic bnildinorR at Sinn Pnn.;... I c. . r uui reiuseu 10 con. cur in the item appropriating $200,000 for the exten. sion of the Capitol at Washington. The House was in session on Friday until near midnight. The Senate and House were both " hard at work" on Saturday. A large number of bills were either passed or finally rejected. The Senate was in Exec- j utive session at eleven o'clock on Saturday night. Congress will meet again the 1st Monday in De cember, and adjourn the 4th of March the ensuin session being the short one. LATEST FROM EUROPE. The mail steamer Niagara arrived at New York, on the 27th ultimo, bringing Liverpool and London dates to the 14th September. We subjoin the mar kets, from which it will be seen that there has been a further decline in Cotton : Liverpool Cotton Markkt, Sept. 13. The cot ton market has ruled dull throughout the week, and the final quotations to-day show fully d. decline on fair qualities of Orleans and Mobile and all other d.-. senptions except lair Uplands, which remain the same as at the close of last week. Brazil and Egyptian have also declined d., and dull of sale, To-day, 13th, the demand is again limited, the trade buying only for present supply. Sales, including 1,600 bales for export, do not reach over 5.000 bales! All descriptions of American are offered freely at the decline noticed, excepting fair Upland. The week's sales amount to 24.640 bales, Groceries The market for sugars continues very firm, and the sales, which consists of G50 hhds. It. P., and 7,000 bags Bengal, have been at full prices, Coffee There has been rather more inquiry lor cof- 1 fee, especially the better descriptions, and in some j instances an advance of from one to two shillings per cwt. has been obtained. Bice Sales of Carolina at 16 shillings for inferior, to 18s. 6d. fr fine qualities. Bengal was seliing at former prices. Naval stores Turpentine was selling at 6s. 6d. per cwt., American rosin, 3s. 6d. to 6s. 6d. per cwt. Nothing done in common qualities. The political news is not important. A "Noble Southerner. The Hon. T. L. Cuso man, of North Carolina, was theonly Southern Whig who voted nay on the Texas Boundary Bill. While those to whom the South had entrusted her honcr, were betraying her all around him, some from timid ity, some from indifference, and others, in a contemp tible struggle for party and self, he stood firm, battling inch by inch, against the inroads of our oppressors. Honored be the man whose devotion to the South was proof against treason in all its forms. Honored be the man who did not forsake his country, when hef sworn friends were deserting her. He has merited the gratitude of every true Southern man, for the fear lessness with which he has maintained his position, despite the opposition of foes and the perfidy of friends. His State should be proud to honor such a man. No bly has he honored his constituency, and there is ! OUttiem Spirit Southern spirit enough in the old North State to award him the proper return for his course. With I leaders like Cungman Tho' the scorner may sneer at, and witlings defame her, Our hearts swell with gladness whenever wc name her. The foregoing is from the Columbus (Ga.) Sen tinel, a Democratic paper. Most of the Whig papers in this State denounce Mr. Clingraan as a " faction ist" and berate him for his bold and able advocacy of Southern rights. He receives more credit for his no ble conduct on this question from the Democrats of Georgia than he does from the Whig leaders of his own State. Verily, we have fallen on evil times. .1 EN NY LIND IN BOSTON. The Baltimore Co-respondent of the Washington Union says : " The last concert given by Jenny Lind in New York is represented to have been more densely attend ed than any that preceded it, the enthusiasm to see and hear her being still on the increase. She makes her first appearance in Boston to-morrow night, where she will be equally well received, though there is no room in that city capable of holding 10,000 persons. The premium for tickets for the first night in that cityiaverage about ten dollars and half each the first brought $650, and the others range from $25 down to $4,50." Boston, Sept. 25. The prize ticket for Jenny Lind's first concert, to be given in this city on Friday evening next, was bought this morning by Mr. Dodge, the vocalist, for six hundred and twenty-five dollars. The second ticket brought $24; a lotof eight. $10' each ; fourth, and fifth $10,50 ; and so down to $9,at which a considerable number was sold ; am1 thence down to $7 and $6, at which most of the tickets were purchased ; the lowest prices paid for back seats in the gallery was $1,50 to $3. The items will probably amount to $12,000. The competitors for the first ticket were chiefly booksellers; the hat ters were decidedly in the back ground. There was a perfect jam in the hall, and great excitement and eagerness to obtain tickets. We are advised on good authority, says the South ern Press, that formidable movements are going on for the annexation of Canada to this Union. The North, not satisfied with the swarms of aliens ' PourinS into her territory, and into that she 1 -1 - . r .1 c . 1 9 1 thinks she has wrested from the South, pants for a Confed eracy with three or four new States. The Cuba Affair. A dispatch of Saturday, from Washington, says: " The Spanish minister, at the request of Mr. Web ster, returned last night from New York, antMiad a long conference with him. The business relates to Cuba, and we understand that anothor attempt is to be made on Cuba. The descent is first to be made upon Hayti, for the overthrow of Faustin Souloaque. House or Representatives. Yesterday the House disposed of many important bills and questions. Mr. Ashmun essayed another effort to restore the princi ple of protection to tbe revenue system of the umteo States government in which he was defeated by a ma jority of sixteen. Some of the warmest protection istswho have heretofore sustained tbe plan of dona ting alternate sections of the public domain in aid ot the construction of railroads through the public lands, changed upon that question, and brought about the defeat of two such projects in Missouri. Washington Union of Wednesday last. , Calhovk's Statue. An elegant marble temple is to be erected in Charleston for the accommodation ot Power statue of Calhoun. It will be twenty-two in the clear and forty-six feet high.