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we will cling to the Pillars of ithe TWO1 det Oftk Libeties, and if It Oust fal, *4 will 1efitsk deilat the unili.93
-mgd v o i Ro use -, t C 3j A I a 8 4 .
VOLUME~~ *1X -fe -L --
W F. DURISOE- PRIETOR.
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Fe1iua OF JULY E19lTiENTs.
3ohnt C.'-CaIhouti-A fiaithful advocate of
Southern rights. May his name with iall the
lory that awaits him, be handed down to the,
Tom Benton and JohbQ Adams-Like lhe
Loafer and the Lamp Post, united we stand.
divided they fall.
John Tyler-is administration has been a
brilliant one. To the North aid East lie has
meted otitjtvivtee-to the South aid West he
a - beetr evri~nidful of their inlerest; may
posterity awird to him the approbation of a
great and good man.
rhe Hlon. George lcDnflie-The chiefnain
ofain almost forlorn hope-the hopefil restorer
of Southeien. Rights: long may he live to re
ceive the approbation ofa gratell and adusir
ing people. -
Our present Senatois.sm Congress-The im
personation ofthe chiviilrv and genius orSomtith
Carolina. Alay a good God permit them ing
to fil the high-places which they now diguit)
and adorn .
'rite President hbd his Secretary of State
Let the venal hirelings of a party pressstonia
tize them as theyimay; the mnily imdepedseence
of the one, am the straight fit ward honesty of
the other, put them beyond the reach of this pi.
John Caldwell Calhotih-1fle should have
been the next President of these United states.
The ion. Whitemarsh B. Seabrook-lay
lie be the next Governor of South Carolina.
John C. Calhoun-The firto patriot and puret
the honest) and purity of his former life repel
every imputation of conspiracy agaitst the
Gen. James Hlamitod-41igh minded, gen
roun and brave ; although lie ids been in souse
respects the prodigal-son, should lie tginin re
turn tu his itlars nouse" we will kill for him
"the ratted cal."
Thomas 11. Benton-The coon skin which
he has just covered himself with, ialnot qnite
long enough to hide his tail and'ears.
0 At I1'allerboro. - %
" The Tariff of 1841'-An odions act I dis
graceful to the United States Coijgree, and
ruinous to Southern inteiests-If not.sitin re
pealed. South Carolina will tagaiti he ready to
ajpy time rightful remedy.
" Ablitionist*,'Domestic and Foreign'-We
place them in thme category of imalelistors und
outlaws; and witin our berders will treat them
) Joshn C. Calhourn-The embodied spirit-or
enlightened patiotismn anid constittionaul liha'r
ty; enisty deserving the honor, with ir
-George alcDuffie-Hisplilosophier exposi
tions of the true pr.inciples of free trade, as the
- basis of Agrienltural prosperity and:.wealth,
entitle him to the lasting gratitudfe of the entirE
.J. C. Calhonn-Ditigutished as a states
mnan, he has desie his ditty to 80outh Carolitma,
noid we will do'une dutj t6 oitreelvts by de
- fending t ose priticiple's which he has so nobly
'Ic "'a'imieita twh mnurdered the "tren.'
tv' for the pr P-'ntisf'action of' 'heading' $ohp
-~n,,.an; T vhave bitt piea
t"ierl S.age Pu"-.-. ' : cudge --n
gd in the hands of tihe "peolet
whyatb to break their own heads. -
lon., Whitemn'rsh B. Seabrook--The zealh
pus advocate ofC thte Agricultuiral intf rest of our
State: we cannlot ton higliyappreaiatte his ei
ertions ini so goio a cause.
Southern Seaators who voted against annex
atten---Pnders to British arrogatsce and aboli
tion faniatieisma-..may they never find rest until
L they find a traitor's grave.
lliertin Van Burent-The Northern man with
Southiern prinaiples,.and doubtfuL opinions; lisi
wvithdrawal, froni thte contest fosr nominaition to
the.Presidency, at the hate' Demeocratic Cont
vention, aheavg invehtment in ehanaces for the
next het .,dee
against thte iim:onetitutiosalacts of a dunnineer.
ing majority-a shatrp. andetviolenttrfthedly; to
be. resorted. to only in. extreme cases:yega
that milreach ay and cure mlotdensesaI.
the'bodypolte. " -
Thme.spirit of' the lime's ndmonishies us of the
Soi-h.:thatt it may heenome. .necessity, ere long,
to apply to thte aboelitionists andi fanatics of the
Nog,,thie-languarge of that immortal paiper.,
,,a . y.tim d,in "That Nyhentever tiny
ia's most distinguished tid gilled son-bun
he liTve t6 enjoy the gratitude of a whole nation,
wich his sterling -politicei inmegrity and un
flinching firmness sn riehly merit.
Orangebhtg C II.
Pre'sident Tyler-The only good seleetion
-which the whigs have nfade for lublic affice.
The Tariff of Protection-Une man Ibedmng
himself out or anutier's coin crib.
The Sontherit Press-L.et those who misre
present us on the Tariff. Texma, or Slavery,
seek a hone and patrge beyoid the Poto
Pr'otection-Sought for only by the thievish
and utthrifly--needed only by wnomen and
The Hon. George McDuffie-flis: geninas
and his patriotism .birn more brightly an the
hour of difficulty and diuger, than ini the da3
The Southern Metluodsts-Aiways g00M p'o
neers in the application of efficiti remedies
to great trangressions.
'T*he Rev. Wiliamn Capers-A true son a
Carolina. who imasmnet injustice with asou.en
spirit. id proc aimed disunion as preferaboi t,
a mean submission.
RO5ANCE IN RE LIT'Y.
It is not every youthful pair wed inn.
each other that have-the opportunity fit,
so early an illustration of their determivna
lion tt abide the "for bitier or wors-"
part of the contract. (especially the latter)
as is given -in - th- following. The fiacs
are gathered from a letter lately received
from a friend of the parties. by a relative
in- this town, and may therefiare lae relied
an as paarticularly tudeniably.-German
A rosmatiic and thrilling adventure
lately happened to a bridal party. Visiti
tie Mammnmoth Cave. Kentucky. 'The
party conisted of the brde nd groom,
the bridesmaid, the brother of the grnnom,
amd a guide. After entering the cave and
traversing that portion mnost frequented,
Athich occupied many hoars, mt violent
storm arose, accompanied by heavy show
ers f rai'i. There are several rivers in the
-ave, which rise rapidly and overflow. and
they, unaware of this circtumstance, got
into a boat for the purpose of crossing oie
f the rivers. By some accident. the boat
was tmpset and they precipitated into tie
%tream: aind, as if tam render their situatiomn
more terrifying, the torenes were extin
taoi-aied and the matches wem. -4;arely
ithing hit the interposition of Divine
Providence could have extricated them
rom a siiniamin of so muci immineit peril.
That grotn proved himaself at hero. The
tlought of parting from hi.; wivfae, to whom
lie had betn only that nintlin unitled.
terved him to exertiou. Action and en
mrprise fing. if there be ni object dear ti
he heart to which they are directed. lie
succeeded in resetting his bride and hwr
ridestmaid romi deelp wrater, atl then
stood on a tottering rock. holding -with one
band to a projection above to steady him
self, and supporting his wife with his other
arrt. fie had in the meanwhile consigned
her companion to the care of his brother.
The groon remained itn this painfuml posi
ion some timte, with tie water raising
upon them. The guide. (a colore'd man)
deserves nuch credit fir his exertion. He
reached the opposite baink, righel the hmaat
and rowed across to them steered by their
voicest -nd thus managed to lanid them
qafely on dry ground. They had not yet,
bowevet, escaped all dangers, but were
cold. *et atdil shivering, with the prospect
of renainirtg in this situation. It was im
possible they could find their way aut of
this intrinsic labyri-nilh without lighte, and
they had no reason to expect assistance
rom without, it being customary for par
ties to remain i day wiahin the cave.
Fnrtunarelv for them. the people at the hi
tei sliitied ni the tinuth of the cave,
knnwitng the dlanger of time rivers rising.
ind fearfttl.af rtifpti-dence on their parr,
ent adaditional gidiues! witW tmci..
This arrive'd most oppsirfmietiy. fair th eir
aferng' amnd fear hadl insdmed ther1 Ue
persuiade the guide tom find the way or.'t irr
the dark, hv creeping slowly uit thre giund
while they followed in a line. ldlaing aim
o each other. When the lights reached
hem they were discevored approaching a
peipice, anti hut a few yards distant
inn1.The fnftitude of thme bride is worthy
of commendatnn, ndtt doubtless he was
ronsoled hsv the reflection,-that if she were
daomed to perish~ it would he willh hintto
whinmtshe had deviated herself and heV
affection6. fair life. I-ow much thereisi
a wonman of decision and strength of char
acter, wiich only requtires time and op
oortutuyfor rtevelopstsent! -With the
r'.pttn. fatigue and hoarsness, they
a seaipetr .... -~
-Anmethd$jant.-lf it comuld be -..
Od thai there-were giarntsin ?Itose days, it
is truie also that threre are stich '~n these
\Vber.Mans Benin- was in Boston, ihat
motsfer .yth .Preeman, and Porter,. we
were particuila rtogarher histories,. becamse
they were uich extraordinary departures
from the ueuei standard .fronv the usual
height of asian. Before the .impression they
mide is fairly effaced, anoot her ivalkiog
peomenlon has entered the city. itavitua
had an interview witht him tihe following
fcta were elicited.
IRits Lampomatn, now at Mr. Kimbhallu
Iusetii ~ as basrmn at~ Cocksaackie, N...
~Aj.8b1828, amid he was therefore.,16
'iin-Ap-il last.-There is ngothirig
.H~ketg sevenfrafe( alfian sch
lh Vi~~j~ oL'frotn afarly:.tyW aY
rea s4&ie;htelth father being
-ehlyi~iii fvlt eightfinehes, and his
mother flMe feetirve liiches. Neither has
he hrothern- Qr- einter who are tall-nor
-any relatite ;d fall ta himselrby firteen
inches. In a word Nathad is i great. tall,
aw kward, gotod natured, sixteen year old
boe, whose chin has never been smoothed
by a razor, and who bids fair, being still
actually growing to reach another foot.
He is a sort of farmer's boy, and partly
carpenter'. fag, without really being, how
ever, in either line, much of any thing. In
the Iast year he positively declares that he
grew niue inches.. At pLresent his weight
is 198 pomuds. The body is stilted up on
a pair of the longest legs, perhaps on the
neRtcrn coretanent, whose base is a pair of
feet 14 inches fro . heel to tot! Nathan is
a sight worth seeing.-Should his life be
-.pared, we may fully expect that he will
ilitnately eclipse all the giants ofmodern
- nmes, for every thing-is in his favor, viz:
3i;.uth, .talth. good ha..its, and a desire to
.1n1grow all the descendants of Adam.
LDr. Smith's Medi al und SurgicalJourn
Spunk.-It is well known that the
oti people of Massachusetts have taken
lie lead in analgamation in most extraor
Jionary and inprecedented re-unions of
tlacks and whites,-andsingular mixtures
iike the keys of a piano forte. At length
*iowever this mixture of colors begins to
.row% unpopular. and the school commis
loiers have ordamed children whose faces
siie like a porter aottle shall sit on t
nenches by themselves. The eolored folks
have held an indignatio : meeting on the
%iuhjeci and insist that there should be no
disoineioan tmade be-lween citizens ou ac
countofrdit.rencitin color, recommend that
"tne ciolored parents of the ciiy withdraw n
their children from the exclusive sebool 1,
established in contravention of that equal- C
ity of privileges which is the vital principal -n
of the school system of Mlassachusetts." ri
That's right-allow no backing out- sauce i
for the goose is sauce for the gatider"--- t<
luving na-le capiit:al by this atnalgama- p
lion let it be sustained.
Tw Lord's Prayer.-I remember, on h
otte occasion, travelling ir this country It
with a companion who possessed some s
k.,owledge of mediciue ,-we had arrived c,
at a door, near which we were about to e,
pitch our tents. when n crnwd of Arabs h
surrounded its eising and swearingat the i,
arehellers or~i- " ~~3 My frlent, wDo
slinke a little Arabic, turning roand to an h
elderly person, whose garm bespoke him a IH
priest', said: "Who taught you that we are e
isbelieversl-Hear our daily prayer. and a,
j.mige for yoorselves": he ih-n repeated I
the Lord's Prayer. All stood amazed bi
and silent, till the priest exclaimed- h
"May God curse me, if ever I curse agtain 01
those who hold such belief; nay more, fe
that prayer shall be ny prayer till my t
hour lie come. I praye thee. 0 Nazare. c'
ne, repeat the prayer, that it may'be re- it
membered and written titnon'g tis in let- cl
ters of geld."-Mr. Hay's WistenlBarba- N
Worthy of Imitation.-In Belgium, a
parent cannot disinherit his childretr. Im;- k
mediately after his decease, everything he h
possesses is sold, and tIle prodnee divided u
among his children in equal proporton. g
To the honor of human nature this layW is
not atised; nor can anythbig excel the ri
mutual confidence shown, or the fotidaisas %
of the Belgian parents for their offspring. l
The Steam Chicken Factory at No 152
Wrashintpoi street, was opened id the puli- n
lie oni Friday last, and had rfen' hfionged I
with visitors. It is an extrad'tdinary anl p
wonderful exhibition of the production of it
anminal life, by machinery. with all the ac- a
companying and mosi interesting phenom. k
ena, ever witnessed. The machine no/w
ctontains trpwardns of' a ihoneand eggs, a
cnary, ostrich, ttu1iky, guinea fy'wl, duck, e
geese, peacock, pheasant, antd p'ittridgn. b
ah$ dvery htour of the day witnesses from c
hi5 great life producitng machiuleidof.e's n
f th ese diff'erent isrds,- bre akini l'heir waf ,g
frntn the'egg itrto life. It is an exhibition a
worthy .etery p~rshtit dit'errloii.-T-N. Y. c
Lnge~iy.-The~ CastelfafiVfes tiall r
there is at present''iima at Madrid' an old
man 136 years of age; He was bornat c
Caigas tie Vineo, in the A storias, the 24th s
of Jonie, 17fl6. lie was private Secretary It
o Ccent Rouhan Chiabor whilst he filled ri
the post df Amnbassador frdm the Court ofn
pain -to the Cournsof France ond P'or- f,
tugal.- l'e was acqhainted with Firederic h
I. of 1'russis. . Mis hahits are simplerand
regular. H e rises with: the snn, and takes ,~
a daily promnenade. lie was acquuinteel c
with Phitlip V.. F'erdinand VI., Charles
II., Charles IV., .Josep~h Blonaparte, and
Ferdinand VII- He dates not appear to lbe.
Aban 70 years of age
Singular Results.--We arOecf casoua..
presented with facts .mt certain diseass"i
prodneing meluancholf results, which are,
or appear to be, really uniaccoumntable.
Mr.. hewett died lately itu(Ohio with the
m-omip', foltowed tby. evytspolks whlich
ailrected .his lIraitn. In his delirium he in-n
jured- two patOne: one ftind a'sliglji abra
sion .on the'han~whuich- was followed byI
an alarminig swellitng-another received
a blow on tlhe eye which was followed by a
swellinig: and- der-any-meni. He grasped a
his mnother'si'etid. i> rightly as to sinlk tis
nis in her hatid-the hanud beanme in
iaed, the arm sweled.m~ the shoulder,
~itli livid sp , nd slte died.
TitiantuMbea'flTier rie ntnoeuhot
e ca nubejansihebetter metn, but
hise who practice virtue; who are antive
in their love for their nseighbor, atnd laborI
after knowled',o and improvemtent,
From the Charlistdi C0$ricw'.
iAietsrs. 'Editors.-Observing the name
of Polk brought (trward for the future
Presidency, I am remind-d of rify f'oraner
association withl that name. The Polkes,
of Charlotte4 Norih Carolitin; was a hold,
decidtd race or republicans.- Ged. -Thas
Polk, history tells, declared North Caro
ina free and independent of the British
Government, before that step as tAkWh'itr
Donress. He was a leading Patriot in
Clarlotte-his son William lay a wounded
naU fighting under Sumter-Charles
'ommanled a partizsan corps,'whidh'sdeo
ed round about Charlotte to keep the
[tvnlists in check, who, upon Pickens
ind Hampton, Miayham and -Twigus, of
3eorgia. following tie fortunes of G:en.
Jreene easiwarl, driven, as he was. from
he siege of'.Nimy Six. hecane bold, and
hreateflVi a attack on Charlotte, which
tad become thf seat of the General Hospi
al, and the depo-itory of great qatility
if ammunition and stores. Gen. PAlk, i
issociate with the following story: I had
n earlyiife been the intimate and corres
ondent of John Polk Curtis, the son-in
HIw of Gen. Washingion, but at the time
'f the revolt, our fortunes had hecdine so'
mirely difTerent, that otr corresponleiee
eased; hut a few days preclois to fle at
ick at York Town, I received a letter, at
harlotte, from tny friend, which said,
Washin.Aton ba, at length consented -to
iy aning inia battle;'1 join your friend
,aurens's forlorn hope, to attackone- of
.e outworks ol Cornwallis' irmy. -This
iav he the las t Wer tha! 'otr will receive
Omi me." It was, alas the list. Mr.
uriis fainted and fell down, as Laurens
arched to the ,tock. He was a plethia.
c young man, and fell from the. heat 'of
te weather anti fatigue; bat it wasjmslged
he the commencement of a fever which
ervaded the British camp, ani destroyed
any. He -was carried out of camp, add
e fever becane severe and destroyed
im The accounts -of strode transactions
m of Gen. Washington making a ride to
e a sick friend before -ie perforrmed. the
remony of the surrender. This was tbe
rcutnst quee-tfhs thd nidurnfut visit that
! made to his dying son-in-law. Auzx'
us for the event of the attack on York'
tiwn, and the fate -of my frien after
spital .duties, I wiriked :to 'ihe !Court.
)otre steps in Charlotte; looking from the
evated step' northwardly, I discovereJ
i object movio- slowly towards the town.
npntient i know what it wa's, I walked
-iskly iowtards if, and net a man on
iseback. lie was leaning on his arms.
i the neck of lIi* horse, giving hiim a
eble stroke wiih his whipunow and then
i urge him on I spoke to hini. and re
>uld barely reply, "despatches.'. I fed
le horse' at'ig towards. Charlotte. and
mring to the door of a shop, kept hy
ons. iefere, the kind hearted Fratrchnran
iisted me in lifting him off his horse and.
ying him down. He could not speak,
ich was his exhaustion. After the shop
eper adninistered a glass of en de vie,
a sptoke, (here was an instance where,
ride.r God, spirituous liqnors di some
)t)d,) and said ''that he received a des
ich in a sealed packet from an express
ler about one hundred miles north, wid
as sick, and ts fatigtted as he was. and
s horse worn' otit, aid that he said, *it
as to bring the news of the capture of
rd Coruwallis and. York Town.'" The
ws became interesting to re, and' hit
lediately took the seatled packet to Gen.,
olk. . It was ftreeled to Gen. Greene,'or
le Comnander:-hi-Chief of the Syuther
rmy. On the back . of it' was the well
own signaturi Gioi-ge W ''.
'en. PoHe war keiited' ty ils receptioif,
id saw whi'h the eye of a soldier the ne
~sity of rh'eetnews reaching G'en. .G'reenie
Mhie the Briish arniy in' South Carolina
tld hitar of it. Hes 'as'itr a dilemnm'a,'
t htaving a rn'arior horse at his comt
iland, hailing lately- sent his son' Charles'
1 a'eit with every horse .anil m'an he
,uld rnusief'. With'uit my assistance a's
bove, the ex'fess. rider could' not h'ave
utsid' Charlotte alii,.ahil the' pahket
'ould'hav'e been lost. -We stood in m-ute'
ntemplatiou- of thi: -lht~erest ing circum
:aun, whten theGeneral said, "Dr. you
ave frne hotes." .1 tunderstood him, and
tmarked that express riding was beneath
ry station in' the army-ch'at I had on a
trrrrer occasion rode a.thoasand miles and.
tck again, a volttry service, to pro
ite the int erest of the $outhern States
hat my~ report on Jthat occosion, and a
sversatiotn w'ith Washington, 'brought
bout the march of the army to the Somlh,
tt thaI I now was at the !e!!4.f!he med
ial department in this quarter, and could
o with piropriety leave' my statio"
tat I was under marching orders,' being
r.manded to organize a Flying Hiospi
I, and i,: fall into the rear-of tl:e army
tat as lighting in this region had ceased
is areat measure, the' busy scerie ofihe
lospitali was over, and that I was about to
, as. I was ordered. Gean. Polk then re
mrked thati his ditticulties were great
ia his pr-esence was tWeeessary- at Char
ite, for' the protection of the ammuntiton
ud stotses, that had abuinulated tree
r thsat he could borr-ow oneofiiy h~re
nd car'ry the impsortant despatch"atthis
felt intspireAl with seal -attheimporta'nae
f the service, and said- "I will go,"-the
seneral gnasped my head 'anid said; "you
ill greatly0blip~ me. and do a great good
hingI'-'when~ will' you go 1'' [replied
~imnje'ditly. 1' went to my head quar
m-;rffn2d ma e'-with Ddetors Gil
Q,:1rownfield ad otherg, mouted' m.y:
adkhdrse and' sotoit at 12 o'clock. I'
nde' at a'rounld Race for four hours,and
fel tie, imprudence of such celerity.
Night at length came o'-the -ride wat
dreary; tut no without interest. . .mel
severid mounted militia men going est,
wardly. With litle negroes tied behind
ih'e~n. I remonistrafed whh thbmr against
the do d-they said'tife n'egroes ere ta
ken' froi' the royalists. lielow, add whi
they su pposed were forfeited. ibat),
wouid account far them to th'e' pu
I ietformed these meu'of my buslue fi d
the nevs I carried,- wh'en' th'ey gavey",
three chedri. I- rede on and arrivoI'at
Camden at . 10*oVilock,' cep'atie
quarters of Dr. James Rama
horse taken caUe of, lay diiicW:&'W
(ldurs;trotitedY4' "o rode d
Geo'. G'reena's'qiurte's,'a I gitiU
iard's-below the high- bif 'tecalled
Staievurgi.) Gen. Green Yi d ti
paejket with anfiration i e An
warni terms, made some ii oI i
circumstance of my w onMIr U ;lMl -tmy
single horse,&c.-on tpe' f i ket
i hh pac ket.
he ailled iisa-it iet.' nd'uniMud .jn
Pierce, Peadletodi Si'ut rc l~diit and
Ge d's 4bed,9thidiif i"dlit~lf oir"~d'hou-.'
on'coming out' i saw"iidenily. a. good
dealof h'ustle.andcheerfulless among the
ydungeotiinien, a Wd51"iof tn-em
nity in Gen. Greele 'snn oji itd
walkiug into the ariry; the Gen.said.-%yoii
ao saiyuijthing withceriairiv I" on 'reach
in, tiecatpi. wI' 4ufrduldbe i iscers
of every, grade. -'and engeiifyfwa1 ade
wih! whafis ihews yong i'ng'. '
glaniced'ai'ibe report, but knew nmliig
with cerainty--oirne seilt You Ii a ut
isall o.:the tiumer took of 6epeetation.
itnd id ot i rue, whenever we'. me7et
in Cliariesioo, we vill freed ravily
sor-" said, Iwe~ witt hear seinethin'g.OflAt
irrorders to morrow," vbed 1 remarked
lt Waif I a'ds'ii iistakenyted wsrd rnot
Ie a raien oFt i - "gidtiod'ai e. dtawrf of
Jay. They douhed that. "hey we're not
iffepa'red te march." T returned to the
*feir'al's qt i*ean6I gabaike't -tI ro'
tire might I heard some low sjupressed
rbices, and tipitoe movements among the
tids. At day break I got up and found th
Genetatand-suito had' gone-I went out
o' the camp, M ht'at mfarchec-j0hinr
6vag'' t e seen except a dray goat or ptg.
:roping and nak-ing free wiit the lttle
egretable 'rowth~ aboiut thfe teis'.4'hihh
he marching~ camp had left-our arminy
iad becoine one of' manageim'eut aitl Px
?erience, whenever trey enc;emped they
iere attentive to their health- nd conf art,
rheir servants and . orderly then' would
atrew something of vegetable growth
:ow peas, radiihes, andi such' seeds' of
luick growth,'as' condimenis, which they
would enjoy ifnhey staid lon, enough.
['istnry tells its ihiai Greenb, immediately
ur reaching the vicinity o' Eutaw S'p'rin.
rofe in the British outposts, anil broughi
nY the battle of Eutaw. Thusdid a small
:ase of ex'ress riding in' a'n individukl.
3roduce a mtighty effect.
The result and its censequences ap'pen'rs
Vde-.,e'n' nWd'er God, a merciful dis
'en'stirr. ITthe British.authorities had
iem d of th ft'all of Cornwallis efore Gen.
-reene, tire armFvould have retreated to
hdrleston' unscathled;' wh'ole with'their
rtiltergy and baga'ge, and tbey'rnight iave
lefeeded' the town for oecampaigna
ru'ttiihr us to' the'ro'ubte atd exk
)enseof a si'ege. t he dire consecjten
!i of btiered hiu'ies,a'if indikeriminte
!.arn.age. If the 9;pi'raat fo'r the Presi
fen'cy is of the firrily.of iffe above Polks.
;d4noild conclude that he is' a noble gen
Jhman, aud'a worty opon't of i-. Clay.:
Phe 'whigs delight in a creditable and
A Surviving O/cer of tik Ret'tion.
Front' the Charleston Meicry.
The following article we copy wit~h~all
es italies and capitals' from the Naional
telligence~r of Th~ursday.. We devouly
wish ;ho latelligenctr ma~y'tdt have attri
ituted to much of hoi'oorahp prin'ipl'e -to
lhe D'emnfrnih party.
O)pnn'orie important point of natinimal
policy.eh'eissue htas been . f'airly joined
N'otwithstanding the 'ariful' dodging " of
tme Locofocns, they are directly at isage
with the whigs oneihe Tarif' of 1842.
The great leader of the .Whigs. H E~r4R.
CrAy, has uniformfdeelai-ad himself -in.
ravoi- ofsuqiai'g that great anij, .as ex -
perience has shown, most beneficent mes
irre, an'd the followtinghbrief.letter, which
ims just piblished, upon that subjest,
dibast .atop the mouth of the rrost urrscru
pulotds slanders'in the Locofoco ratnks:
ALANT. Jru.E, 29,1844
DEAR Sia: I rene erd your favore statin~
hat our polItical opiponlenre represents' me
s. being a- friend of :proteetion at 'he
N.orth and for-free trade at thme S.'nth; andi
you desire an expression of my'nopiniog
wnder my own hatud, for 'the, purpose of
correcting this misrepresentation.. f am a
raid you will-.lind the effort vain 'to - cor
ree' misrepresenltation- of" me. Thoe
who 'choose to nnderstanid -'my opinions
ean have no dihictilty intcomprehending
them.; I have repeatedly expressed 'them
as late ,is this spring and several times in
answer to. letters,. from Petnnsylvania.'
My opinions, suich.as they areikhave heen&
recently quite as freely. etpressed'--at' thie'
S'outh as I ever-utnerei't-hnerrrat this Noith.
I have-erry sokmere umsiataind thaL.. inr ad
justivng a'arif for. rev?e., disdriiik
tions oughyo. be qule r Protecoion;ma't
TJJahX; o.P ToXT t'E RiPFAL.. EIte
opinlonu wergeannounced hyime at.PubIbe
maeettnwn in Alabama, Georia. 'Charlesa
and io Virgin
266-, et V g0gv Kir' T .1 ' -
qifDI~. -S~b It( IC BtggQu0s JAV
atid no: .designiWc by- its'-suiibore' ili'depe
7tnuewasure. I had avow ed my~~l~~
iunPy 'pablic SOOeches that..'.hb. iniie~
.ofthe couutry-anehiespeqia o Ie.po
repel itd'ibireitora:j9h. plt q-.c~
.oI bdornpromise iirifact...I
I~U~S andS AlUer Potigg and* dbi,
's''dbfre he People,.teu~iz ~
the contiouace-of thet rep 16tiiak
o f ipS42 Ir thii Whigs succe~d'i iIIbe
put fort -by- M4u bs4iin o'rzot
it announedU~ o~pn...
thet 0-dioo shbii~~~. ,pa h
wVh om!l That repe ll
in his' 'feiai letWr
N-ew England. F rOiii
Vermont,* it .ruijti out loud an't
*mu Ihe pages4 b vary Fierl'*Ao
1) or ue i o o ur0 So uIi i eo X;*iait
then? Oh.Luo. itea9s hO~diC 6 ofa
kon-nhb more "$I' eh berit n6ts
*'rad~rsirnish i6 wlod"- wywhiem
yea, asvfy -.wth' th "a e'i, nOW, i t i
snould be thfii hihc bloo&lof'OO,Of
or saf6:y -. 0 , andaii, )G
Ithaf if M.Triaty 61 AI'-l~in Was M-"
jede , it Was' becauie' thet ibbl"toiists
were. dititrmiied tii~ u1i~o 11,idr-islai'..
admitted, it io'uld'be a benefcia mesUre
to the couutry-yot the -C"Ou'niy'11100 otIng
whea a' ieioictabli pbiiiAb;of mizjk Fe
eraliis, and b~c'ber'ed.''ii-b .~.a
1agaipit it. Le- the South Oeri~ she'is
Wint Mi to'b ily the Uniioun "b'e.iusq sitfeeds.
cloilibi,; eud' rider coirrtaWl, some'
the 1lbod orfhrl Ciuzo [O vj6J S4, i tih.
61aU] staiu.. aiiW the Smoge Cinr Co.
inuui aiii Mont. btr bi'-riogJ n"e
and, her blackened Wv .liag 1:
been; toldt ui, blut st ill it %74s inulm -B191
ltheSuboper' her r r
hostility t6 betsitu:~afth
e'xpress her 'readi'ness to acce-pt' 'theit'C7 -:,.
,iadive offered by 'e ~aliiia iow
tio~ sIvetii, ba
4-drrs n they areq bihIditt .
ist~e treu It hs .t'dafa
me~li~dySiteu hoad.e s