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OfWe will cling to the Pillar@ of -the Temple or mLiei.,oueihauie the Rain.."
--.. - 9--'
:-VOLUJYI - NO.2
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Editor; postaidwill-be promptly and
strictly attended to.
The following lines are from the per of the
present Mrs. Judson, daughter of Mr .-Ralph
all, and now Missionary to Burmah, and
were addressed to her former husband, the
Rev. Mr. Beardman-, previous to their leaving
Salem, her-native village, to enter their self-de
ealted we o hIe lamp of
gjaims arint a
The deep blue ocean I shalfsee,
And know its waves that loudly roar
Hide all I love on earth, but thee:
Perhaps a thought of childhood's days,
Will cause a tear to dim mine eye;
Perhaps a thought of long post joys,
Will cause my breast to heave a sigh.
Say, wilt thou then forgive that tear?
Forgive the throbbing of this heart?
And point to those blest regions, where
Friends meet and never, never part ?
And when affliction's bour shall come,
When deepest, unexpected grief,
ShaH pale ny cheek, and wastie my form,
Then wilt thu pointto sweet relief?
And wilt thou thin with sootbiig voice,
Of Jesu's paifnleconflicts tellC
And bid my aching heart rejoie
In these kind accents-"Alis5cell."
When blooming health, and strength shall fly,
And I the prey of sickness prove,
Then wilt thou watch with wakeful Aye,
- The dying pillow of thy love ?
And when the chilling hand of death
.Shall lead me te my heavenly home;
And when the cold repulsive earth
Shall clasp thy Sarah's mould'ring form:
0. need I ask thee, wilt thou then
*- Upon each bright and pleasanit save,
Seek out the solitary glen.
To rove around my lonely grave?
And while remembrance fond shall dwell
On scenes and days forever fled,
Oh ! let the veil of love conceal
-The frailties-of the sleeping dead.
--And thou may'st weep, and thou may'st joy,
F'or "pleasinotis the joy of grief"
-And when thou look'st with tearful eye
*.To heaven, thy God will give relief..
- Wilt thou- not kneel beside the soul
-Of~her who kneels with thee no more,
And give thy heart anew to God,
To him who griefs unnumbered bore?7
-:Aad while ,thy feet on earth shall rove,
To soen'es of bliss, oft rise thine-eye,
Where, all absorbed in holy love,.
I wait to liail thee to the sky.
* Y HOME IS-THE WORLD.
* -. BY THOMAS H. BAT',Y.
Speed, speed, my fleet vessel, the shore.i in
The breezes are fair, we shall anchor'to-siughti
-To-morrow at sunrise, once more shall-I sltand
nt.e.s.a..catcn shore of my owvn nativ'e lanil.
Bat why does despondency weigh down my
Such thoughts are for friends who reluctantly
Icome from an exile of twenty long years,
Yet I gaze on my country through fast falling
I see the hills purple with belles of the heath,
And my own happy valley that nestles beneath,
And the flagrant white blossims spread over
That grows near the cottage in which Iwas born.
It cannot be changed-no, the climatis climbs
O'er the gay little porch, as it did in old times;
And the seat where my father reclined is still
But where is my father? Oh, answer me where?
My mother's own casement, the chamber she
Is still there o'erlookitig the lawn where I roved;
How thoughtful she sat with her hand on her
As she watched her young darling-h! where
is she now I
And there is my poor sister's garden;. how wild
Were theinnocentsports ofthat beautiful child!
Her voice had a spell in its musical tone,
And her cheeks were like roses-ah! where is
she gone ?
No father reclines on the climatis seat
No mother looks down from her shaded re
No sister is there stealing slyly away;
Till the half suppressed laughter -betrayed
where she lay.
But see this green path-r-I remember it well,
'Tisethe way to the church; Hark! the-sound
of the bell! -
How oft in my :ofh'oot-the truant*Jve strayed
o yonder dark yesw-tree Snp. na
Btat surely the pathwayrisnarroger'
No smooth ce is left aththed yew
To thinkof fond meetings,the welcome,the kiss,
The friendly hands pressure.? Ah! was it for
When those who have been so long absent re
To the scenes of their childhood, it is but to
Wounds open afresh, which time nearly had
And the ills of a life at one glance are revealed.
Speed! speed! my fleet vessl-the tempest
Ther's a calm in my breast for the dash of the
Speed! Speed ! my fleet vessel- the sails are
Oh! ask me not whither-tuy OMEIs r TE'
From the Southern Agriculturalist.
N THE CULTURE OF RICEG-RASS.
PEN4DLETON, Oct. 21.1J840.
Mr. Editor:-In the hope of inducing
some of our farmers to turn their attention
from the exclusive cultivation of cotton, to
he improvemenlt of stock, I send~ you the
result of eightyears'experience in the cul
ttre of hay, on a piece of meadow land,
one mile distant from the village of Pen
dleton. The branchee, whose united
streams are suflicietnt to turn a small grist
mill are kept continually running over the
meadowv, except during harvest. A day
before cutting we remove a small obstruc
ion placed in the natural channel of the
branch when the water leaves the land
sficiently dry for the mowers to-work,
and a narrow wvheeled two horse wagon
to take off about 800O lbs. at a load. Im
mediately after harvest,'the bar is replaced
across the channel in a few minutes, by
drawing mud against a rail laid over it and
the land again put under water. Having
made abundant crops of hay several years,
at so lit tle expense, I last year laid off one
mcre, had tbe wagon carefully loaded by a
white man, directing him to make every
load as near as possible of the same size,
and on weighing one load, found the aver
age product of the acre to be more than
three tons, of two thousand pounds each, at
the first cutting. The same directions
were followed this year and the product
wvas more than four tons at the first cut
tmg. This great product may be attribu
ted to a late harvest, and a summer of
The soil on which these crops were
made is the ordinary quality of low land,
near 'the creeks overflowed only by high
freshes.: It had been cleared and cultiva
ted several years,- producing good crops in
dry seasons. 1 first.-saw it in 1831, when
the crn on. it wast nearly destroyed. by a
than grass, they'werg all moved-in 133 1
was astonished '' the product of bay,
which has been good ever'since.' Thi
bay is made from rice-grass, the '"Leersia
Orizoides" of the botanist, called Nimble.
Will, in the upper country, it has 'a'f6i
thin stalk, covering from four to livetfbet
in length, but not being erect, it does not
stand more than three to four feet on tie
ground; no part of the stalk is one-eighth.
of an inch in diameter, they have been
measured more than six feet long. It grows
well on the low grounds of branches, and
may he found in every part of.the state: it
is killed bpfrost, and doestnot grow in the
interior, before May.
I have made varibus experiments with
red clover, herd's grass, orchard grass, and
timothy, the two: 'former on wet aridjlry
soils; after tro or three years thef have
been overpowered by the native weeds;
grasses, briers and shrubs, which spring up
spontaneously when the soil. is unbroken.
The single enemy of the rice grass is the
rush, large and small, which appeari-tibe
the only noxious growth of land covered by
running water, and this is so entirely ourt
grown by the rice-grass, that notwithzstan'
ing its formidable appearance in the spring;.
I have taken no measures to eiiadicate it,
Bythe end of June the rush is so. com
pletely covered by the grass,that itis scarce- 2
ly thoughtof until the ensuingspring. One
great advantage of this grass is, that yo 6
can choose the timc for cutting, as it does I
not blossom early. Towards the end of J
July it seems to settle Or lodge in spots, bitt
I am not aware of any injury that results.
We commende mowing with abner scythe *
the first fair weather after oat-harvest-the F
task is a quarter of an acre-for ihe mower;
one woman can toss.and turn half an acre,'
which should be done as soon as it is cut
and pntip'into cocks by evening. When C
the dew leaves them next morning they are S
opened at the top, and after an hour's sun
on the-hay cut before: twelve o'clock of a
the preceding day, may be carted bome f
and. put away. Eight or twelve -hours'
suii is-sufficient to cure the hay if properly
toiset: and turned immediaieyffr. cut- -2
ing,-whici-is easily done vith k oden -
fork. - An iron fork ifled'orj
9baai the y n
LLC uuitiious qualities of this f,
say, but havebeen informed that it. sells (
in the Columbia market as readily as north- I
era hay. One of our most. experienced
farmers told me that he preferred it to corn
blades when wagoning to Hamburg.
Yours, respectfully, C. C. PiNcKNEy. a
From the Cultivator.
Proper timefor Cutting Bushes.-When ti
I first settled in Yates county, I bought a k
farm which was much neglected, and the g
bushes and briars were grown up around p
those fields which had been cleared,almost a
to the Lops of the fences. I took a strong i
scythe and cut them close as I could to the
ground about the second quarter of the c
moon in June, when the leaves were near- s
ly the full size, and the sap flowed the a
most freely of any time in the year; and c
they seemed to bleed to death, (that is the b
sap flows from the root and dies;) not one
out of fifty ever sprouted again. The ex- -
perience of twenty-five years has,, in all ti
cases, proved successful-also in cutting b
all underbrush and saplings of almost any
size ; not one in ten ever sprouted. I have il
practiced it on oak land and on low lands f
and on almost all kinds of timber. I have s
often ploughed out the stumps with a sin- il
gle team, where it had not been cut over d
four to six years, that wvere a foot thzrough; i
and from my experience I would pay tres r
ble wvages at that time of theyearifI wan- la
ted to clear land, rather than .bave them c
cut at any oilher time of the year for noth
ing. But do not cut any other timber t
which you want to preserve, without you
split it or take the bark off, for it will soon 1
decay and be full of worms. I am .well
convinced that if you wvant timber to last,
it should be cut after the leaves begin to
fall, say in October or November. - I think
it will last in the ground or out, nearlyr
twice as long as it will if cut at any other I
time of the year. Try it and see for your-1
Save your Ashe.-Take leached ashes
and drop a handfull on the corn when
planting; dry ashes is better, but' after the
soap is made, the contents of the ley-bop
per should be saved. for' corn plantings- I
Dry ashes should be sowed, two or three
bushels on an acre of wheat, two or. three,
timesin the spring, either in heavy dews or
The manure of ashesor lime useil as a
top dresser, is not near all the benefiE
there are several kinds of insects materi
ally interrupted in their ravages, son the
green growing grain.. Ifyvon have not a
roof and afloor for keeping ashes-please
to make them, and preserve all: dry that
does not get used for ley.
Sandy ground will show agr'eater dif'er
ence in produce from their use, than st'er
ile clay, so faras-1 have tried.
-Manure should all be taken to the field
fromn the barn yard, then -plough uip one,
-two or'ten acres~ thatecannot be mailured,
accordid jto circumstancees-sow somie
with con broad ca'standgsome with ots.
Whena th corn tase anidihbe-oats heads,
a: p1ongh; this course
Vilrally too- bii when
hoc n round,,rwould
say~- e bli odorated
there- eagrow[ to tura in for+
i- ^ 'oi gofdiist-or an
0siell fi fo' dkT, cuws- ,
17" ~ -Sotch snuff, sprin.
kled P lints infetei with'i
ie, *it further agesI. de
tron If ur den is
like en up y them, an is the
ease buy , a bottlegof Scotch
snuf ar'You willseethem disap
We attention to the replyof'
tone ~ iithe-adisonian idt0..
atud .an artiale which is saj
n-uh, i " of Senitor Preston, as to
le gepj -e bMted to him, - and which
,hetter rnot, he sufers to be pi
ishd 'ery nose at Washingon.
Mr. was.the only victim.wihin
he ree heyroscriber of proscriA
0io .only. an -in the Dis
f Sea tonpA bom that g
lena & bis-.spit ud prove
ow otealsiosar&'worth, and
e -aa Yrs'iprioscibedi Even if-it
ad'be Biid-withoiut his instigation,
fr.' ' itdepirous of "proscribing
roscrip "Oiold 'have prevented i4c
ut Mr. "'has not allowed it to be
on4"a 'othll and unintenliallyb".it
as tssii ije'doing "accordingtbhis
iediocri (dhe "overruliug circumn J
anesid' ded'by "Toucitone" in juv.
ficatio i6 Mr. Rawls' favor, it I
ppea a,heolTened this Joseph of.
iiedmoz at ndso-high.in favor withi
ieI edI irae, by protectig.the.Post
Ni-fr ing cheated unde i frani.
ndedie& b - iTod chatona".
de 1i~ Ma; ~r n had any
ai eremi aofr.E-awls.
Fo' en care: to' lie informed
uir .ind w' n n
umbia, and tieanly letters t
nroclur..dto that effect were two, one
oin SAiiiit Weir, of the Columbia, t
'riticlfaNa- the otherfrom WM. C.
resto- asbile fratrum.
retn"- no -
- From the Chlarleston Mercury.
MzssasNEDros.-I have -been shewn
commubic.aiion-in the Courier of the 29th
st. c'opied from the Madisonian, sIgned J
ouchstone, in which I found assertions
at.would hire astoished me, if I had not L
noa too iuch of the character of Whig- I
ery to -be'iuFprized at any thing done by s
liticiadsof that party unless it should be I
ccidentqlly and unintentionally telling the i
It seemii that the adder like course of a 1
rtain SpArvhern Whig in stinging the bo
>m whiehnourished him and gave him
trength, was n.ot enough to satisfy his
raving forrevenge, and another blow must I
a strucktadtbe same spot;
After siece passed and execution done
this Rhidaiiiauthian Judge condescends C
infoirm :te victimr and the world of what I
e waschrged-and condemned.
The asserton made by Touchstone, that
is well lindwn at the South that letters
-am disting~uished individuals of the oppo
it party mailed at Columbia for persons
SWashington, have never reached their
estiatiod: -:sAo use his own eloquent
ords, false/slanderous and fabricated. I
ever heard'of it before and it can hardly
e supposable' hat the Postmaster General
ould hais9uch complaint made to-him
ithout wriitng to me and endeavouring
a ascertainwhether it was true or false,
ad to ferriet oat the guiltj one if true. I
eve ne reefired notice from the Post
gaster General of such complaint.
Will Mr.Granger say whether he ever
et me s.itZEpeof such a kind?.
To conclude :such charge was never
nade against nie, or if it were, no great
ains were taken to let me know it, .hut
rhere the achier, judge and executioner
ire one perion there is no necessity for
earing evideac'e on more -than one side.
o says his Igonor .Tudge Rhadamanthus.
-B. R AWLS.
It was tile p ice in the days of Demj
racy togf6rii Postmasters of all coin
laints mad' aga os'. them.
esiC rteti Mercurg
l'HE CASKOF PRESTON AND RAWLS.
We- are authorized by Mr. Rawls to
nake the faloliOn&; statement in farther
xplanat' is! communication and our
it is impli oticharged by "Touchstone,"'
or Mr -Preston thift Mr. Riawls..had
reacede~ponsLthe Honorable Senator's
ranking pre!OOtv-that he had taken
tif evelopes dfced to Mr. Preston and'
ead the di b~~aof letters. enclosed to
hird persons. This Mr.R. declares to be
also. The od1 complaint ever made to
uim aboutiin bfeing with the Senators'
>rivileges,-waide by the latter'in per
on,.undoe fOlWtng ciscumstances.
-DJuriiEt ~ sson of 1837, a-letter was
ut intQ te lifiba officea'ddiessed to
Hop,4Wm.'G Preston, 17aulangton."
I'hugh the'envielopd which was thin and
.ransparent, was plainly seen the address
of a letter enclosed to a third perion, "New
York." . The clerk in making up this mail,
pointed this out to the Posi Master, stating
that similar letters were mailed- almost
daily-and that it was an illegal practice
and ought to be arrested jgwhzereupon the
Post Master did not stop the letter-(he
never stopped one)-but ordered the clerk
to mark in red ink on the envelope "25
cents postagegn the within letter to New
York:" and it was for.warded in the Wash
ington mail. Thisendorsiment wassmade
siply to apprise the Senator of -his duty
to the laws of the land as specified. in.the
following provision in Section 28 of an
Act to reduce into one all the Acts regula
ting the Post Office, passed 3d of March,
"And if any person having the right to
receive his letters free of postage, shall re
ceive enclosed to him any letter or packet
addres ed to persons not having ihat right,
it sh "jbe his-duty to return the same to
the V09"i'Office, marking thereon the place
from whence it came, that it may be char
jed with postage".
Mr. Preston on his - ietrnto,4olumbia
denoupced Mr. Rawl fdr'odaring such an
ihterference with iis privilege as thisgentle
hipt and ivawreferred to the.la*, but in
isti neveriheless thagjhis frank could
ov.any thing but leather, wood, or iron,
etcr~&, and shewed himself highly in
ensed.. Mr. Rawls did but his duty as a
aithfil and honstpublic servant in doing
phat he.did'to ilrtect the PB&t Office from
uch violations of'its laws sind it was Mr.
?reston's duty to have aided him instead
if quarrelling about it, when he was ap
rized of the law, of which he may hge
een previously ignorant. It was to this
we alluded when we said that 1gr. P's.
ranks, amounted to no more. than his in
rference to-protect th'e PosOffice from
eing cheated under them.' .-Other: mem
e-s of Congress besidb Mr--Preston had,
to doubt, unaware of the: raw, allowed
uch ltters to be enclosed to them and
eglected the dity of. having theggsitage
harge4 according to law. .We- were-not
Lware of the law until it wis pointei &Out
6ayesterday; and Mr. Rawls deseriis
redit-nd wguld:have been eniitledib-the..
kvor-of a"t'doverinf he7T
e rost omce at Columbia, to Mr. eres;
on and his Richland clique, wasa follows:
Mr.;P. in his peripatetic labours -inat
adince on the rolling cider barrel, had
nade one of his "electrifyini;' speechis,
Lbut the "little magician," and Clay's
obility, and Webster's Southern spirit,
c. &c. at a "Tippecanoe and Tyler too"
eeting, at Macon, Geo. The Macon
elegraph, ridiculed him with pointed and
nt severity, for the Jim Crow and Zip
oon bufoonery, in which he indulged on
he occasion, called him the "strolling poli
cian" &c. and other things, uneasy to the
omach of the sensitve Senator and his
egemen. This article was reprinted in
andbills in Columbia and the copies many
f which weredistributed from the office
efore the P. M. knew of their existence,
ere directed and put ii the office at night,
d of course delivered. The P. M. had
a right to burn or suppress them, though
erhaps had he done so'in violation of his
uty it would have commended him to
Vhig favor and secured him frongroscrip
ion, The enraged clique demanded to
now where the handbill was printed-and
printer in Columbia avowed the printing
nd that he was paid for it. He was
ked if the Postmaster was coneerned in
aving it printed, and answered "he woas
o." They then demanded who paid for
, and the printer replied that he was an
orized to give the name if their purpose
as either to sue or to fight the person who
rocuredl the printing, Whereupon they
et the matter drop.
It was then the performance of his duty
tboth instances which is made the pre
cit for his vindictive proscription: and there
a littleness in the entire proceeding a
ainst him as little honorabe to the Post
f asterGeneral who subserved the purpose
if revenge as to the "Prosreiber of Pro
cription" whom its consumation has grat
led. Mr. R. was hound to distribute any
~aers directed to persons in Columbia and
~ut into his office, and he was bound to
aprise the Senator of the violation of law
ader his frank. Had he been a Whig
nd illegally interfered to suppress in the
irmser, and neglec'ted his duty in the hat
r case. he would have been Post Master
ow.- Mr. P. wanted a humble servant in
ne office, and has probably secured one.
t iecomes the Republicans of thbe State to
edres thme wrong whenever an opporturni
y occurs to do so by their votes, by with
~olding them from a Whig 6andidate, when
Republican who has been proscribed of.
ars for the same station and is competent
to fulfi it.
The Nashville Banner states that John
. Mootb, a merchant doing business at
aeadyville, T1enn. who was under arrest
ror having commited th'e late frauds on
he Bank of Tennessee, commited suicide
n the 7th inst. in a public house in Mur
reesborouigh, by hanging himself to a bed
pot._ _ _
The St. Louis Argus, in cautioning the
eople of that city- to provide against bur
garies1 robberies, &c. among other things
dvises them to -adopi the unineralprac
Lice of printera-neser to carry much money
aout their persons."
"The elevation o f Mr. W
very headof Gen. Hauaisozi'sdr
iration, mae pposition a d
paned every' thing else."-P; f a
Spirit of the Timei.
The above is a capital sentiment foi
Democracy to liegin on their o to
the present federal rules. no *ke
feeling a consciensious sense of in
whatever we engage. And does the cau'
warrant the conclusion in the declaration
quotid? To answer. this we must.n;
quire-who is Mr. bster? It s th
Daniel Webster, 'ho- at 'the timer9,md
ever since, decied thisjustice en the a o
America in the late war with g d
Aye, the same,-the very same. de
nied," says the Times, "its justice, though
the Englishhad captured thirteen hundred
ofour merchant vessels, nearly all piritoii
ly! He.denied its justice,. though' apre
than siX THoUSAaD of our seamen had
been impressed, not a single one:of whioi
they had a right to touch, and a portioit of
whom they afterwards shot down at:Dart
moor, like wild beasts! *He denied itsah -
tice, thoughour very coastsandharborsb
been again and again violated by theirbiop
dy aggressions;-our peoille murder'ed -
their cannon shot offN York,--butldod
them'returned wound'ed and dyin t Nor
folk when the..Cbesapaeke was attaced
within our limits! .
Yes, Demociats of the Union,-op,
tiom.to the present Administration wi llbe -
ro oppose a man wIgsientirel -
been almost exclusikiyl an'iimeirca&,
a-d, without exception, anti- Democae.
Is it not a duty to oppose a maf hhoa
July 1,813, voted aga:nsthe bill t r*
money-tcarry on the war.
is it noi a duty to opps s'kn-im wh
Jannarf7, 1814, voted.against a b re
cruit the army ofhis ditirjM
Is it not a do to oppose a ma n-woinh
January'M 1074, votei agRP Rbd
puish.raitors an& spies. -
Is itnot a dItytppost mano ed
Jaay 22 181- oedin a ninority 7
against the bilk roopsgor the wr1
oh Marchl28 1 14 bthemilitig'
shouldiiof be call j "', JnI e I as
the States for.mitio d i
tiers ? *. :
on December 19, 1818 voted again gli
bill to pay. he exentes of thewsr,i it
rebuild. thie pitol hich thfie Britisdi
Is it not dutt oppose a manivho, on
January 7, 1814, voted against an appro
priation of one million for defiaIyi I t e
expenses of the Navy?
Is it not-a duty to oppose a man whd ex.
ulted at the defeat of our arms, and the
murderous inroads of the savages, in the
"This is not the entertainmeot.to which
we were invited. We are told. that theso -
disappointments are owing to the opeosi
tion which the war encounters, This aeno
new strain. It is the constant tuaeof every
weak or tvicked Adminit ration."
Irpersevering endeavors to oppose and
thwart the Government of his country. in
the hour of danger and difficulty, consti
tutes a Democrat, then Mr. Webster is one
of iragnitude; and if a 'ystematie an
compromising hostility to the last, war is
evidence of diplomatic talents, as well 'as
of genuine patriotism, Mr. Webster will
make an excellent Secretary of State.
In 1336, when war with France was and
ticipated, it was proposed to confide the ~
means of our defence to President Jackson
conditioaly; Mr. Webster declared iaithebo
Senate, that "he would not vote for -the .'.,.
bill, if the enemy were battering down die
walls of the copitol." . His federal friend,.
John Quincy Adams, could not hear Mr.
Webster encourage the enemy to deknolih4
our capitol and remain silent. Be. toosk
occasion to-declare in the House of Repro.'
sentatives, that "Mr. Webster had only to
take another step, adid go over to the' en
Fellow Citizens! such is an outline of.
the plitical character of the man. whom
the President has called into his cabinet
as chief Premier. Do you stillilove ylour
own country? Are you still anxious to dip
your duty in reference to the welfare Of'
your country? If so, areurse to a-senhe oV~
.Are the demands of Englond, mnad'e a
this time, founded u less injustice tben - "~
those which Mr. ebster justifi4d? We - ~ '"'
think not. What, then, may we not fear
as to the result of the final adjustment of
present difficulties with that country.-'
Freemen, arise!-doin in heart and action - '
in the sentiment:- ~
"Opposilion to the present Aduminibtra
d ton is a DUTY." -
There being nothing to hope, and al t
. fear. -
Ezperiment.-Tie a piece of sewagulijhk
to a large silver spQos, and, espe~Am
from the ear. Then stribo the epon an~d ~ -~
the reverberation .will sound as pad & . __
tremendous as that of the gr aelf -__
The largest merchant ve e
French servoce was launched ao~~N
She issamned the Louis XWIV -m!M
ed t'o trade between'Mar -seille~s,- -
S8tates. 'She is builisQ as to car ar
go of 2,600 bales of cotton. ~