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1 ' lwdtho Wake ! " Pnpcr8."-After perusing
V v Wis admirable piece ol aav.ee, .
-BRpXER & JAMES,
Editors J Proprietors.
let the reader
tfh f 7 ' V.l " t . ; and thus tell over
.i th.H 'ifvou Xne your res-
;f iBM.ailW07V'W'fw-.. , , 'J ;Utt.v, anting your
Gene; intirm the ti- you move
UX ); ;V ! ' ,,..ly honest way to stop ,
n . 7 "CIT' is to pay into the hands of I
W'tlSiiAi it, if it be only fur j
ifrand . t!t the-po.tma.ter write an or-
;T. .1 h.M-ihtinme stopped-
- 1 ! f !" ! V' ' ' y : ' '; : ' ! ' '-ht . i
If I 1 : i .!... : i
': : i Mi ; 1 . -. ; - - - - : t
S ; i. !j . ; - . 4Sr. ; .! : ;. i
i .. 5 :S - . - .T5 f . j .!'!' -i . i .
' : - ' ' ' ' ' ' " : ' 1 ' ' ' . ' -
CP jl " jL 1)
' ' Ktr.p ' " 'ty::rb ( NEW SERIES.
I Keep a check tjpon all rocn V' ijti-iSH , ; Do rfeis, axd Liberty is safe."
1. j Rvleks. . S-T Ce'l arrion. ( YOLIJME VI NUMBER 27.
T .'j H
SALISBURY, N. C, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1849.
: ? "Br,? ,! i -,.r tianrra with the postage un-
JodS io Srt co.nplain if the pub.
in time !r wrnicn luvy nr "ii"ku
Li.t..-,i- for it
UJrUCMW Of :OivpapCIH.-l. Si
T . i U..intr ui conliinuc their siibscnptM
if wWiibers jrder the discoiitinuanee of their pa-
4 1' ,k nibliihefs inny continue to send ihem uhW all
i I if wlWribeni iwirWct or refuse to take their papers
IliheofheestO which they are directed, they .ase
Sr'W till they have settled the bill and order
.1 At PJH' t discontinued. J
W, !ubU-riHTs remove to other places without in-
a hC the! publishers, ncl tne papr is seiu iuw -oitf
JclUti, they are reptisiblei
" S. the Ciirts hafe fc-cided that refusing to take a
.JVf frumkhfl officei, or reinovinj and leaving it unca.II
'SVr i,'rima fatau " evidence of inte nt'oal fraud.
I Hilts 'Sichoul, winch i now in
; condition than U ever ye t.haleen,i!teoiiiinued on
ihirrni'hrrielofre:publiflu d( vrz :
OARD AND TUITION IN THE
. , family; !$130 per sntimn. tiosru may ue ..u
jWrfsiiVtisst'.r(e.Hh,cli will, reduce thewbole
firlyeipehwtoC-lOor S'JO.sccurd.iis to the siudies
i.-,i-.t . 'hi. vsr divided two serious of five
. . . 1 . . I .11 . 1.... ....nil has
''atfr.': :'ACf entmnet lio deduction for Hbsence dur-
i; if, uinrt nn'svoanuf tuition except in cafes ot
I klk pri'iuv illnesnor ejiult.ioii from the school. Where
ln pupil nostun in n.rqoi s uw iohmij -
r. ". I., .1 . f l... r.l .,r I nil ion
' tllepl.fo iije iie reAHonn Foi further panicubr8,ad
sftMine uitfeiin'd,al Helvoir. nr r Ienir, Cnldwrll
; ti'w'f, :N. .rol,r. THO-i. W. MOTT.
The Hjllowtng appel of the exiled Gpvernor
of Hungaryjlo lhe sympathy of Lord Palierstolf
is fraught vitji an aflecting interest, and-strong-
ly helies th statement that the writer !. im.
aitH of Islam : ' j ... j
OViddex, (Turkey,) Sept 20.
Your Excellencv is. norlnnKi rtaAv'inCrrr.
of, the fal of my country unhappy IFuneary,
assuredly worthy of a better fate. I j j
It was not nromntpd :tiv tk tnir;iri,' i.i
rrA ethfrtrite ordrrrd. We never stop a . , j . ! L' 1W T"" Mfuiupr,
.ffinS fill arream- s are paid up, unless at our op- ! or the ambitious views of faction ; it W8 not 4
I is iikeleiw, therefore, to order a paper stopped , revolutionary leaning vvhich induced rnt native
i vwuuiijr in atii-jn me monai struggle maintain
ed so glor ously, and; brought, by nefarious
meansto s ) unfortunate an end. -
Uhngary has deservedfrom her kings Jhe hisl
toricafepitl et of" generous nation," forshe ne;
ver allowed herself to j be surpassed i a) loyalty
and faithfuljadherence to her sovereigns! by any
nation in llje world. . j .
Nothing (but the most revolting treachery, the
most lyranhical oppression, and cruelties uni
heard of in the words of history nothing bui
the inferna doom of annihilation to herlnationi
al existence, preserved through a thousand,
years, inroigri adversities so numerous, were
ablejto rouse her to oppose the fatal strojke ajmi
ed at; her pry Jife, to enable her lo repglse tb
tyrannical Assault of the ungrateful Hapsburgs
or to accept the struggle for life, honor and lib
erty forced jipon her. And she has noblj foughi
that holy !)kitle, in which with the aidof All
mighty Gfd she prevailed against Austria
whom- we crushed to the earth, standing firrri
even whenattajcked by the Ibjian gian inthe
consciousness of justice, in oilr hope in God. and
in our hopri, my lord, in the generous feeling of
vour "real and oloriom nation the natural our.
poller of jtUtice and humanity lhronghutv the.
world. Biit ibis is over; what tyranrirlbeoran
has by treachery concluded ; on all sides aban-j
uiniru, uijr puur ciiumry uas (auen, noi.tnrougn
ihe overwhelming power of two great empires,
but by the laitlts, and I may say the treason, of
her own Sons. 1 s f
To thesej untoward events I pray God that my
unnnppy country may ue ine only sacrince, and
lhat the l rue interests of peace, freedom and civi-
lizalinn through ihe world may not be involved
in our unhappy fate.- ' .
Mr. Francis Pulsky. our drplomatic agent in
London, has received ample information as to
the cause ojf this sudden and tin looked for Ihange
in ihe affairs of Hungary, and is instructed to
communicate it lo your Excellency, if y6u are
graciously 'pleased to receive me same.j it is
not antipathy to Austria, though so well merited
at Ihe hands of every Hungarian, but a true con.
vk-iion which makes me say that even Austria
has lost far more by her victory, gained lb rough
Russian aid, than she would have lost in men
ted defeat jihrough honorable arrangement.
Fallen IroGi her position of a first-rate xwer,
she has ndw forfeited her self consistency, and
has sunk into the obedient .instrument of Rus
sian ambition and of Russian commands '
Russia ?nly has gained at the sanguinary
game; she has extended and strengthened her
influence in ihe East of Europe, and threatens
already, in a fearful manner, with outstretching
arms, not duly the integrity, but the mofal ba
sis of ihe ' ui kish empire. , ' f
May it rtlease you, my Lord, to allow me to
commuuK Jite to your Excellency a most Revolt
iit2 condition which ihe Turkish government,
at the suggestion of Russia, is about to fmpose
upon us p or homeless exiles.
I, ihe Governor of; unhappy Hungarf, a,fter
having, I elieve, as a good ciiizen and tionest
led to the last my duties to my coun.
choice left me between the j-epose
e and the inexpressible ano-uish of
suggestions, sirch as never have been yet to the
fallen rUiof r.C - -,i., .: J 1 IJ !
, .tiivt vi a. HCIICKIUS IlilllUIl. a II Ll ffllllll
Cape fFear Steamboat Co.
x?-: 1i :o :
A havinji purchased of J.
f& W. Mcuary their interest
M1 in ihe ,
2LSESc3(SApe fear steamboat
i' ire iw theole Proprietors of ihe Line.
tVe aw niw prrpnred to forward goods with great
-dtfpaicfvriilw up or down he River, on as good terms J
; ii ny ttilier!linr. (toiwls consigned to us at Wilminy
tj'l,'ill f TWarilffi free of commission, and at Fay
f!lilte at li uu il dinrce. Address,
Lrp DinfiLaA tmoTHRRs,
j ;v '1. " Wilmiiigton or Fuyeitecille.
-Itjiingiini, Aujjtist 1' Id I'J. '16
h IN EQUITY. , .
IlfnrjrV. Cbuitor f. Janies K. Kerr and wife ; Marl in
Utio ind. wjlf Jne ; Scotland Huie, I auline lluie,
EVUrJ W. jUrta, Vni. C. Benty atjd wife, Nancy ;
Edird .Lonjl -'and Anne It. Long ; Julius Love, Eliza
bjtiLortgar It irty
b tli'ncawJii mtnetiritHl that the defendants. Rich-
'W. ; Long! Annf U. uud Edward Long, infants, Mar-
1 uwn riv wile; June .; iiiinm u. iseaiy anu wiie,
1 No j Se(5itid iie, nnd TauJine Huie, infant daugh
H ; ty pL nuiVied slid requested to nnpear at the
iinilv In tu LrLt fur Itnu'iiri ('.mm! v. un
iwyh Monday after thct-iih Monday in 'September,
inrltirjj du ur pletfd to or answer complainants Bill,
4'meiTt 7 rn.xonfrHM wiill be rendered and the caus
Ileariru t't ortr 'ai to them.
i : I ri f a. h. Caldwell, c m.e.
b'ry,. p Aug. ilt, 1 d-19. CtlG
tiv A!1?pit rir t
iwJi rr iiii 1 iULLfiULitivui
llVWiibfr1 has n FouiiJry in operation, near
A, M(K-ksvfiie, irt.l would plned to furnish Cast
Yj' t-lHt, provided with a superior SLIDE
LTp,f,au4an put up machinery, dress mill spindles,
f,'Tl4ije milkers Van le supplied with brass-circles on
I Plaughsl6uld-boar.la, Oven Lids, &.C.,
.f.Mfil onlihnfl. I The ir.bs will be, done in workman-
1 '!, ItidYery effort made to give satisfaction.
"I. . n CLKUG.
i ' ... L r
- pi 7 " , 1 1
Vu. 17, IB lJ. S
try, had nc
of ihe gra
TAILORINCr BUSINESS !
IirJllNpEUSIGNKD having remov
- edilii j-hon to the room in the l.UICK
HOW. fciriUc ilv oecunied by ?ould & IIuw-
". nauld rMperttuliy intorm tlie public, tnai ne isi
'fff to im ntidjiiiake all kinds of (Jartuents in the
.$t 3irnbI.'aVr f;shiona'je t-tyle. He is ulso, in the '
t!HrctipCf-lhtf ' J
fafhloiv from tlio orllicrii Cilic..
. To thve'.ho tX fnvnrJ him wirh ibir nhlrori- !
M?, KeretUOi tin knout n inhere thanks, and hopes that
juteiltion ) lit lUMnea, and a dsiie
10 nt:iu holh.
5 I tetect' the Mvlf and prices, to merit a continuance.
. 1 1. w . . .
have -never tried him, he would say call
I bn) determined to spare no pnins in the
j-, i JOHN1 A. weirman.
pi 6, 1819. IB
Brown & James
;rrcied amoni; a variety of other arti
'-C I' 4' 'i'n'i'jiof superfine salad' OIL.
iiitinu " W.r.lniliDt DrKCainrr Pnrnna ui o,rl iakctri',
pT" : "BHIIW'".'! ' - h ; alu uiivi tllioil III
Many of my brethren in misfortune had pre
ceded me bn the Turkish territory. I followed
thither, in ihe hope that I shoyld be permitted
to pass to England, and there, under the. protec
tion of the English people a protection! never
yet denied to persecuted man allowed to re
pose for au'hile my wearied head on the hospit
able thores of your Jiappy Island. f
But even vn these views I would frather
have surrendered myself lo my deadliest enemy
than caust any difficulties to the I urkish t?ov
ertftnent, whose.' situation 1 well knew how trj
nppreciate, and, therefore, did not intrudeon the
Turkish It rritories without previously inquiring
whethej- I and my companions in misfprtune
would be, villingly received and the protection
of the Sultan granted us. "
We received the assurance that we wee wel
cevrie guests, and should enjoy the full protec
tion of his Majesty the Padisharwho would ra
ther saciicce 50,000 men of his own subjects,
than allovj one hair of our heads lb be injured.
It was cnly tipon this assurance that w pass
ed intothf Tutkish territory, and according to
the genen ui assurance, we were received and
tended on iur journey, received in Widiii as
the Sultan s guests, and treated hospitably, dur
j ing four v eeks, while waiting from Constant t
i.nople farther orders as to the continuation-of our
; sad journey to some distant shore.
: Even he ambassadors of England and
j France to whom I ventured in the namefof hu
J manity to t ppeal, were so kind as lo asstre me
' of their ful sympathy; I
His Mijesty, the Sultan, was also gracious
as to give n decided negative to the inhuman
pretensions of our extradition demanded by Rus-
fiardly have been expected in the
My answer does not admit of hesitation.
JJetween death and sharrie the choice can be
Heitherdubious nor difficult. Governor of Hun
gary, and elected to that high place by the con.
jwerrce of hlieen millions of my: countrymen, I
know well what I owe to the owner to the hon-
pr of my country even in exile. Even as a
private individual I have Jan honorable path to
pursue. Once Governor ijf a rreneroua cinun.
ry I leave no heritage to my children thev
hall, at least, bear an unsullied name. God's
Will be d one. ' I am prepared !o dife : but as I
think thts measure dishonorable and - iniiirinii4
to; Turkey, whose inieresti I sincerely have at
rjeart, and as 1 leel it a doty to save mv com-
pinions in exile, if I cani from a degrading al- !
ternative, I have replied tq the Grand Vizier in
i conciliatory manner, and took also the liber
tyito apply to Sir Siratford Canning and Gen
eral Aupich tor their generous aid against this
tyranic act. In full reliance on the noble sen.
I intent s and generous Drineinles of vour Excel.
tency, by which, as well as through your wis-
aom, you have secured the esteem of the civil.
ized world, I trust toi be excused in enclosing
copies ol my two letters to the Grand Vizier
and Sir Stratford Canning, j j
;I am informed that the Whole matter s a ca
bal against the ministry i nf 1 Rp
whose enemies would wish to force him to our
extradition, in order to lower it in public esti
mation and render impossible its continuance
in office. It is certain that in the irrand coun.
cflibeld on ihe 9th and 10th of Seotember.' af.
ter a tumultuous debate, thn mninrilv nf Iho
ministry against iL No decision was come to,
in consequence cf the altercation which took
place; but,, not withstanding, the ministry tho't
tif to make us the revolting suggestion I have
! The mode of solving the difficulty would not,
I am convinced, save the ministry, lecause a
protection only given, in contradiction of the
Sultau's generous feelingat the price of five
thousand Christians abandoning their faith,
would be revolting to ihe whole Christian world
and prove hardly calculated to win sympathies
for Turkey, in the event of war with Russia,
which, in the opinion of the most experienced
Turkish statesmen, is approaching fast. ;
As to my native country! Turkey does, I be
lieve, already feel the loss of the neglected op
portunity of having given to Hungary at least
some moral help to enable it to check the ad
vance of tbe common enemy. But it appears
to me that it would be a very ill-advised mode
of gaining Hungarian sympathy by sending me
to;an Austrian scaffdd, and forcing my unhap
py companions to abjure their; religion, Or ac
cept the same alternative. I ' j
- t'i , .
No friends to the Turkish government would
spring up from my blood, shed by her broken
faith, but many deadly foes. My lord, your
heart will, I am sure, excuse my having called
your attention to our unhappy fate, since it has
now, assumed political importance. Abandon
ed in this unsocial land by the whole world,
evert the first duties of humanity give us no
promise of protection, unless, my lord, you and
your generous nation comeu forward to protect
USM, .r: -1 I "' i i
What steps it may be . expedient that you
should take, what we havd a right to expert
from the well-known generosity of England, it
would be hardly fining for me to enter on. I
place my own and my companions' fate in your
hands, my lord, and in the name of humanity
to throw myself under the protection of Eng.
Time presses our doom may in a few days
be sealed. I am a man, my Lord, prepared to
face the worse : and I can die with a free look
at Heaven, as I have lived. But I am', also
my Lord, a husband, son atid father ; my poor,
truehearted wife, my children,l and my tioble
tjld mother, are wandering? about Hungary.
The will probably soon fall into the hands of
those Austrians who delight in torturing even
feeble women, and wit,h wiom the innocence
of child hood is no protection against persecu
tions. 1 conjure your excellency, in the name
of ihe Most H igh, to put a stop to those ruef.
tie by your powerful meditation, and especial,
ly to accord to my wife and children an asylum
on the soil of the generous English people.
As to my poor, my loved and noble country,
must she, too, perish forever? Shall she, un
aided, abandoned to her fate, and unaverged,
be doomed to annihilation! by her tyrants I
Will- England, once her hope, not become hef
consolation ? !
I A WEEK LATER If ROM EUROPE.
; The steamer EuftoPAj from Liverpool, ar
rived at Halifax on Wednesday. She sailed
from Liverpool on the 13h instant.
Her advices, so far as; our telegraphic ac
. . . t arw
taunts go, are not important. ihe question
al Turin will be dissolved. Rep.ut say that
a formidable con:iracy had teen discovered
in Piedmont, which was to have broken oui at
Genoa on the occasion of the landing of the
body-of Charles AlheiJ.
The affairs of Sicily have been nearly ar.
ranged. The Island is to have a distinct ad-
bptween Russia and Turkey remained unchanz- ! ministration lro,n Naples.
ed' and unsealed. The following paragraph j lhe "2''' papers haye ceased chroni-
tvn i it - . .i. I.. ?. . . I cling ihe ravages of the cholera.
(the only allusion to the sjibject which has yet ; a ru;nl n- , , , . . .,
us) confirms th disapproval of Mr. ' political excilement in Ireland. John tVC!on.
Pbussin'svConduct by his Government
In consequence of the Illness of M. Fallotix,
He discussions in the Chjimber on ihe subjects
of the Ital ian, American, ajnd Turkish questions
had been postponed. Thje only allusion made
in any of ihe papers fectived lo the difficulty
between the French j and American Govern
ments is the following, copied from the Paris
Presse: " Some explanation of the affair is ne
cessary. The French Government demanded
an indemnity for losses sustained by French
subjects during j tbe Mexican war. The de
niand having met with jsome opposition, the
French Government .charged our Minister al
nell is at the head of it.
LIVERPOOL MARKETS, October 13.
Cotton Market. On Monday, when the
ifornia should present hetself with a Avrit
ten constitution to Congress if that con-
stitutton should bo republican, and jshe
i .knnU i. .i : -. ' r.i-l-i .wV.i,l
tion, she is entitled to admission into jtho
Union as a sovereign Slate, nhd Cngres
has no rfght to prescribe any terms what
ever to her as a State on the subject of
j slavery. To demonstrate this.it ionly
i necessary to show how nugatory f such
j an attempt on the parrof Congress avou Id
be. Her constitution will contain a clause
I establishing slavery Within her Iimjts, or
; it will be entirely silent n the whole sub
ject. Suppose it prohibits slavery and
lhat Congress should refuse to admit lh ft
, State on account of that prohibition CaN
j ifornia could immediately strike that
j clause from her constitution, be admitted
j into the Union, and then call a Cohve
tion to change her own domestic policy
j on the subject as she should think fit, ei
ther by prohibiting or establishingslarery;
in defiance of all the laws Congress could
S make. j
If California should present herself with
a Constitution silent on the subject, Conr
gress could not engraft the Wilmot Pro
viso on that Constitution, or a-clause es-
: tablishing slavery, because the unhues-
tionetj right ol the btate, when admitted.
Luropa s advices were tereived, the
market became much excited and prices ad- ! to Abolish any measure of domestic policy
vanced one.fourth of a penny per lb.; spinners j contrary to her wishes would render any
d, , . . ' - " i " .. uiiig nuuiu ii.iiuri (.111
snpru !i nrt mirihiciiutlA 1 ' .
Large quantilies changed handspring the -ITn , " t P"t r Congress in-
week at full prices, which are now To . XT III X 1 1 1 he P",dJ t
higher .ban this day last week. The week's ! e XV ,,mtt PrOVISO COU,d vn
sales verv large, reaching 121,000 bales. The f dle,enlfM f1. ,hC fmompnt wh-n
committee, at their weekly meetinu. have an- ' 'rPa,' r undalupe Hidalgo passed the-
nounced the following quotations: Fair Or
leans 6id., fair Upland and Mobile Gd., mid
to the American Go.
Washington to announce
vernment that the indemnities claimed would
be kept out of the annuities, amounting to t wen
ty-nve millions ot francs,
to the United Slates, i It
yet due from France
appears that the let
ter written on the subject by M. Poussin was
ble language, of which
couched in rather unsuita
the French Government,
the claim, has expressed
The English papers contain many specula
lions and reports concerning the pending de
Vision of the Emperor of; Russia in regard to
the appeal made to him 'respecting the extra
dition of the Hungariaji refugees. Nothing
definite, however, can he arrived at concern
ing ihe issue, until the resolution of the Em
peror and his Imperial (jJouncil shall be made
known. The. Emperor'a reply was expected
lb reach the Turkish capital about the 10th or
12th of October. i j
The London and Patps Cabinets, from the
representations oftheir Ministers at Constanti
nople, have dispatched a large fleet of steam
ers to the Bosphorus (ajid the Harbor of the
Gulden Horn. Between the extreme of the
Black Sea and ihe Prqpouiis, in the Sea of
Marmoni, twelve ships rf the line are at an
chor, fully equipped and plentifully provisioned.
I An armed body of lOOj.OOO troops are assem
bled around the Turkish capital, and are re.
viewed daily from daybreak until duk.
A letter dated Constantinople, 25th Septem
ber, states that before entering Turkey official
assurances' were given Kossuth lhat he and his
fellow-refiigees would be welcomed and allow,
ed to proceed to any part of the world they
might desire. .
' A considerable number of the patriots have
been put on board of American corvettes and
a French steamer, destined, it is said, to
An eloquent letter from Kossuth to
dling quality 5i a 59. Stock on hand 499.000
bales, of which 348.000 are American, against
359.000, of which 292,000 were American, at
the same lime last year.
Grain Market. There is more firmness
in ihe grain market. Indian corn at 29s. a
29s. 6d. per quarter for wliite, and yellow 27s.
a 28s. There is but Utile change to notice in
the flour market. Western canal and Phila
delphia 23s. 6d. ; new Western do. 19s. a
21s. ; Ohio 24s. a 25s. No Indian meal in
American cured provisions are in demand.
The sales of lard reach 100 tons, at 3Gs. a 36s.
6d. per cwt. Low price mess pork is in de
mand for shipment to Ireland at former rates.
There is nothing-doing in cheese.
The last sales of American securities in
London were. United States New Loan ot
1868, 103 a 105 : Maryland of 1889, 87 a 98.
Pennsylvania of 1870. 92. Consols closed on
Friday at 92. and rose on Saturday to 4)2 J.
Iron. At ihe quarterly meeting of the Iron
masters at Birmingham, on the 6(ji instant, it
was determined to make no change in prices.
Havre, October 11. The cotton market
is extremely animated, and sales of 3,000 bales
to-day at an advance of two francs.
From ihe Baltimore Patriot.
THE ADMINISTRATION OF
ERA L TAYLOR.
The National Intelligencer of Thurs
day morning resumes its remarks upon
the administration of General Taylor, and
the opposition which has been recklessly
Senate. It was then mover! n nnml.
ment to the treaty, and it received but
thirteen votes from the thirty Senators
representing the fifteen non slaveholding
States of the Union. Yet if. at that mb-'
ment, the non slaveholding Senators' had
all voted for it, and adhered to it. and car-;
ried it as an amendment to the treaty, it :
would have presented a case precisely
like that of tbe ordinance of 17S7. That
was a compact between the United States '
and the State of Virginia ; and it has
been held that in the States embraced
within that ordinance slavery could not be
introduced by any domestic regqlation,
because the ordinance wasthe paramount
law of the land. If that holding be cor
rect, the same result would have followed
in California and New Mexico, had the
Wilmot proviso been inserted in the trca
ty of Guadalupe Hidalgo; for the treaty,
like the ordinance, would have been thef
fundamental law of tbe land. But Jhe
friends of the proviso suffered that occa
sion to pass away ; and we hold that it is
now clearly not within the constitutional
competency of Congress to regulate : this
domestic institution within the States of
California and New Mexico, however it
may possess that power when legislating
for them merely as Territories.
That the administration of Gen. Taylor
will encourage the admission of Califor
nia and New Mexico as States, whenever
they shall present themselves for admis
sion to Congress with republican cortsti-
j tutions and the requisite population, we
have every reason to know, from the
sources ol information to which we have
made against it.
After referring to the position taken by i a,rea(,' referred ; and for the adoption of
the opposition press in the late difficulty
with Mr. Poussin we call it a late diffi-
Lor(j I culty, because the French government
Palmerston is published
By the news fiom Widden
... . .
Amillah had been
in the English journ-
sent to urg ihe
ehibrace iho Islamite fajth, and had been un
successful. Kossuth, Guyon, Zmonki, and
others swore lhat no paper should induce them
to apostatize. Bern had no scruples.
' The most unwelcome feature in the news
from Turkey is.thal those Paschalis in Europe
which are partly Greek and partly Turkish are
in a tate of ferment; in consequence of the
threatened rupture between Russia and Tur
key. Under the influence of Russian emissaries,
members of the Greek Church in these Pas
chalics have betrayed la serious intention of
taking advantage of the present opportunity to
get up a revolt.
; Great activity prevails in sending couriers
td and from the principal ports of Europe, but
tbe firmness in the pub
ic funds allays any ap
prehension of serious results
-LA Paris correspodehti of the London Times
says that a note has been addressed by the ln
j having disavowed his conduct, it is to be
j spoken of only as among the things that
j were" having spoken of this affair, and
exposed the factiousness of the opposition
! which was made to the course ot the Se
cretary the Intelligencer refers to the
admission of territories as States of the
Union. On this important point, it makes
the following important and satisfactory
revelations, as to which is right in the
matter, and as to which the Cabinet de
One of the most interesting questions
which have agitated the public mind du
ring the preceding year, arises out of the
dismemberment of Mexico and the an
nexation of California and New Mexico
to the United States. That question is,
whether slavery shall or shall not be per
mitted to exist within the limits of those
Territories. All efforts to settle this cues-
a measure of policy so manifestly expe
dient, wise, patriotic and just, we think
the President and his Administration. will
be entitled to the thanks of the country.
Such a measure will still the voice and
break up the landmarks of the only par
ties in this country w hich can be suppos
ed to menace the Union of the Stales
those geographical parties, which Wash
ington denounced in hisFarewell Addre.
and which, in the judgment of the wisest
statesmen of this country, have ever been
held as most dangerous to the Constitu
tion. The Intelligencer then refers to tbe
question of the repeal by England of her
navigation laws, and the wise course of
our government in regard to it, showing
that Gen. Taylor and his Cabinet have
done exactly what the law demanded,
that they acted at the proper time and in
the proper way. The Intelligencer then
I passes to other important questions, and
j concludes with these remarks and thus
! establishing the complete vindication and
. The political interests of fivilized Europe, so
many weighty considerations respecting "Eng.
land herself, and chiefly the maintenance of the
Olfoman Empire, are too intimately bound up
wijh the existence of Hungary! for me to lose
all, hope. My Lord, may God the Almighty
for! many years shield you, that you may long
protect the unfortunate, and live to be the guar.
diaSt of the rights of freedom and humanity. I
subscribe myself, with the most perfect respect
I (Signed) L. KOSSUTH.
glish Government to itsjAmbassador at St. Pe- j tion have hitherto proved abortive. The justification of General Taylor and hisad
tersburgh on tbe sulyect of Tutkish affairs, j bill introduced into the Senate during the j ministration in all that has been done by
couched in firm and moderate terms, and con- i session of 1847. '48, by Mr. Clayton, pass- j them or proposed to be done by them :
mining iioiutog urtiuuiaiou 10 puviuu iuc suscrpi. . mr; ucuaic ui mo umiru umirs uy n j
ifcilities of Nicholas, bui announcing its deter- ! majority of two thirds of that distinguish- !
rnination to support the (Porte against any exi- j ed body, but was laid on the table at the i
gencies that would compromise the dignity of ; c0Se 0f the session by a small majority.
ap independent sovereign. Lord 1 almerston That measure, the effect of which was to I
; settle the constitutional question discuss
; ed in Congress, whether slavery existed in
: that part of Mexico at that time, and
whether a citizen of the United States
Sofu. Unekinvr Choirs. tc. verv
tojr ' jeuunir'y produce, for sale by
iUOWZEK A- H ARRISON.
jiIlX iirrrimxT n i ntivn
I III lll It ;1 IV It
'm-cved and for sale chenp at the Store of
M. BROWN fe'SON,
1 I ! ' 1
;Qdt. i:t, 18-!9-
But a frbsh letter from his Majesty the Czar
arriveu in (vonsianunopie, uiiu.iu tumcuuewo
was the suogestion sent to us hya,n express j
niessengeCof the Tutkish government. thai the j
1'oies ann tiungarians, ana in particular nijsen,
Coiint Casjimir Bathiany, Minister of Foreign
Affairs of Hungary under my government,? and
the Gener lis Messaros and Perczel (all present
here,) would be surrendered unless we chose to
adjure the faith of orr forefathers in the religion
of Christ : md become Mussulmans. And thus
thousand Christians are placed in ihe terrible
alternative either of facing the scaffold or of
purchasing their lives by abandoning thefr faith.
So low islalready fallen the once mighty Tur-
fWiiiVaort.neu"t of Coffins always on f ey, that ;fhe- can devise no other means-lo an.
Tke Mosquito Question The Washington
GjoUe) has ihe following sensible suggestion
upbnithis subject : !
t' Much better would it be for the U.-States
and British Governments to unite cordially in
Riilentente cordiale, and make the canal across
likewise 6ent the proper instructions to Sir
Stratford Canning, and placed the Mediterra
nean fleet al bis disposal.
: France has imitated ;England in this respect
and a perfect unanimity exists between the two
Powers. I j
; The Hungarian refugees, the leaders excep,
ted, have applied jfor lea'e lo relurn to ihe A"s.
tiian territory, and iheirj request will be grant-
ed. The statement that Gorgey hadbeen shot
is contradicted. The previus news relative
tri the surrender of CornOrn is fully confirmed.
The partriois who held'possession of ihe fort
ress succeeded in makit g very favorable terms
with Austria, Several; Hungarian leaders, lie.
sides Kossuth's wife, ar kept in close confine.
naent by the Austrian aiithorities.
With Mexico and ihe South American,
Republics, the policy of Gen. Taylor is
palpablj that of peace and friendship.
No projects of annexation or conquest are
entertained; nonesuch will be encourag
ed, we feel well assured. No secret in
triguing, no underhanded manoeuvring
will be resorted to to bring Canada or
had a .right to emigrate to that Territory Cuba into ,his Uni.on- The failh f ,rea-
!td the American Bible Society, have
i. i t f f ar r -
ii im ure ot JUessrs in. mown anu on,
' f rnHil. on hnnil to supply any ouxiti-
Vi "'YDics onj Testaments at isew lort pn-
m . rr1tr. nWst. on hnnd to supr
Si " Ti I lfHulJi,,B ver 4uu copies
with'his slaves and hold them as such.
..was the last effort made in Congress with
any prospect of success to allay the ex
citement, and put an end to the geogra
phical divisions between the Northern
and Southern sections of the Union. But,
judging from what has been published in
California, and written from that Territo
ry to the public prints in the United States,
; it has ben the desire of President Tay-
ties and the true honor ot a people con
scious of the importance of iheir great
mission, to recommend and spread by lha
influence of their example as well as by
their precepts the pure doctrines of civil
and religious liberty throughout all cor
ners of the earth, will be steadily consult
ed and firmly adhered to.
Our neighbor of the Union" appears
to be exceedingly distressed to learn what
lor to settle this distracting question by is the policy of the Administration in re
. . ' a ar . . . t a
G, CAIR.VES. Pres't
Rowan Bible Society
tinpnl and to all mankind, thin to quarrel about
the right of way, thus defeating tberoject,
perhaps; the one claiming; through the Njca-;
raugua Government, which lias -tne sovereign-,
ty di'jure, the other through . miserable, naked;
slupid savage, whom, to raeir no gre.u guj
..'i. - r : r ;' ,1
they shave set up asa sovereign rrince, uuu
furnished him wiih a pair of breeches for his
coronation the first he ever wore.
TheWirtemburg Government has formally
iiitfmated to the Prussiajn Ministry that it will
the Isthmus at their joint expense, it it can be lbe pderal League proposed by Prus-
made, and thus become benefactors to this-corK i j Hanover, and Saxony. Hanover had al-
another mode; and that is by the admis
sion of the Territories as Slates into the
Union, leaving to the people of each the
power to regulate the domestic question
of slavery as to them respectively shall
gard to the British claim to the UiverSan
Juan de Nicaragua, arising out of I the
Protectorate of the Mosquito King. Let
him be consoled to learn lhat, should there
be anv nerotinf ior.s whatever upon that
r . m a a. . I 1 ....i I. I
seem lit. The moment Ualilorma is ad-Uor any oiner suojeci mi n loreign rowrr,
readv announced its intention to withdraw from mitlea as a Slate, sue nas mc exclusive ! tney win oe rr U,icu 7 aicr .
l tor sale by
KOWZEE A: HARRISON.
svver or evade the demands ol Itussia. .
Wordsluil me to qualify these astonishing
. N. B. Evans, Esq., Editor of the
"Jfjlhronicle has been appointed Postmas
ter at Milton. Glad to hear it.
ITALY, SARDINIA, &c.
T It is stated that the French Government in
tends to recall a portion of the army in Italy,
a-nd that the Spaniards are to enter Rome.
- 1 II is reported that thfe Pope has become a
larmed at the numerous assassinations in Rome
aind believes that there ;jis an extensive plot for
bis own assissination, should he return.
i Letters from Geneva! state that Garribaldi
hjas some idea of settling in the United States.
: It is officially announced that the Chamber
right to decide all questions of domestic justice to ourselves and justice to all otb
policy as she pleases, and Congress will ers. Our cotemporary the M Republic"
then have no more power to regulate the appears to us to have pretty well proved,
subject of slavery within her limits, than from the published letters of Mr. Chat
it now has to introduce it into Massachu- field, and of the Minister of Nicaragua,
setts, or to abolish it inLouisiana. Yet that the Government of that State had re
Massachusetts may become a slave State ; peatedly applied in vain to Mr. Polk's ad-to-morrow
if she chooses, and Louisiana j ministratidn for aid to resist tbe Briibb
may at any moment abolish slavery with- i invasion of San Juan, and the unfounded
a . - l : t ihA caifarrn rrkii tt'nncp nrRifii
in ner limits, ana mere is no power in cimms ui ius ""'-fe r-
Congress- to restrain either of them in
their aetion on this subject. Suppose Cal-
sions have been abetted by Great Britain
Should this turn out to be the fact, as we