Newspaper Page Text
We publish by the request of a Subscihe
the subjoined "Resolutions andel o of it
Committee, adopted by the Legislatrq.ifas
sacissetts, relative to the measures of Soul&
Ccroka, and adverse to the Tariff Bill now
--,fore the House ofiepresentatives;.Jan.,30,
CoMMoNwZALTV OF -IAisACIT'SFTTs.
IeyW ofteJoin-CommiUee--on the Tarif Bill.
The J :Committee; appointed to consider so
nu the Governor's.address as rekites to
the- e edings of the late Convention of the
ofSouth Carolina, and the pin poses
and poliythereof; and, also. the resolutions
of teStateSof Pennsylvania thereon; and
towhouharvo beienreferred the resolutions
of the State of News Hampshire upon the
I bject of the prinlamation of the President
Of helUnitdd Ji'reAW4&rin _ioWe sadin
have entered on the consideration'ofthe mat
ters entrusted ta theum.:andirespeifully sub
tuit de following eport Ii 'part: U
The objection made, yth Btateo oth
Cifreina to the laws whi kahehas undertaken
to anuai, is, thatfthey were passed for1ite pimr-'
pose of protecting domesticindustry. "She dis
tinctly declares 'that she 'will. nor permit any
laws made for this 'purpose to be executed
within herlimits; and that if an attempt' -be
snade tocarry them into execution by force,
she will withdraw from the Union The Exe
eitive branch oftho Government of the United
States has met these pretensiins witha firmness
that becomes the official representative of a
great and enlightened people, and has deelhred,
in a public proclamation, thatthe laws'mutst and
will be enforced. The legislative branch of the
Government will-doubtless exhibit, in its final
action,thesame firmanddignified attitude which
has heen assumed by the President; buttliecom
nittee have learned, with regret, that a bill has
been reported by oneof the most imported com
mittees ofthe House of Representaivces,,and is
now under dicussiou in that body; the objects
of wiich seems to be to remove the danger of
acollision between the Government 'of the
United States and South Carolina, by granting
to the latter all that she demands. * *
The real object of the bill is obviously s' to
modify the laws laying duties on imported
goods that they shnll in no degree, or as little
as may be, niford protection to the domestic in.
dustry of the country. * * * F
Takin# in view the circumstances under
which it to proposed, would in the opinion of
thecommittee, seriously compromise the ditii.
ty and honor of the country. *
The pretence a!led ed by the - framers of the
bill, is the necessity of reducing the revenue, in)
consequence of the diminution of the .public
expenses restlting from the pnvnient of the
national debt. This is still more futile than
the other. If it be the object of the hill to re
duce the revenne, why does it restore the dit.
ties on ten and cof'ee I Are the framers oflthe
hill ignorant of the known and familiar fact,
that a diminution of the ditties on importation
generally, increases the aggregate receipts?
The effect of the bill, should it become a law,
would probably be, as your coininitee have al.
ready remarked, not to diminish but to increase
the receipts into the Treasury. The iamers of
it cannot le ignorant of this, and the real oh.
lect in proposing it must be 1herefore, of neces:
4ty. be dif'erent from the professed and osten
leono. * *
Considering the circumstances under which
it isofferrred, the bill amounts to a proposal to
-strender the rights and interests of' the whole
to the menacesofa single State, and tile pats
cage of into a law would seriously comprounise
thelonor and dignity of the government.
A few months only have elapsed since the
present Congress, with great consideration,
and after many months of long and anxious
deba te, passed an impost -law, which was to
take effect from and after the first day of next
larch, and which has of course not yet gone
into operation. No law has ever been passed
in this country, upon w&h the people at large,
or their Representatives, in due5ress have be
stowed more time, labor and aitontioC,thain up
on this. Two great Conventions were sucCes
sively held, msassesn of uiaterials in the itm of
reports and statistical documents wvere~ collec
ted, and months of de.%ate were employed in
bringing it to perfection. ft was a larw of re
ductnon-constructed on the professed princi
pie of compromise, with a viewv of satisfying.
by ever reasonable'concession, the discontents
of the sonth. It'tvas adopted by an unusually
larg and gratifying miajority, coimposeat or
tuoderate men ofnill parties. The repeal of a
law made with so mch labor anid Caution, be
fore it baseven gone into operation, is a mnea
enre which could obviously be justified only by
some very important politcal evenlt occurring
in the interval. It is a measure which, in the
natureof things, would never be proposed ex
copfinir as a consequence of some such chan~go.
The only evenat which has takeni phce since
the last session of Congress, that has any bear
inga all uu the subject, is the declaration of
th South Carolina Convention, that the State
secede from the Union unless the protecting
polic be forthwith abandoned. TIhe bill re
ported by the Coanittee of.Ways and Means
of the House of Representatives proposes the
immediate abandonment of-the protecting pol
.Icy. Does it require any argument to make it
appear that the report of this bill is one sf.the
resuitse.1 the South Casolina Counvetion -?
Does it reqire asy ,argumient to show that -the
.passage of such a bill,as reported nurder such
~ircumstances, into a law, wouild be as minon
aistent with the honor as it wvould be wtt the
interest of the country I
Your committee thing not ; and, conceiving
it to be of great importance that the opinion of'
this General Cotumt should be distinctly and
promptly expressed upon the subject, they res
* All wvhich is respectfully submitted.
By order of the commnittee.
A. H2EVERE~TT' .Charras.
!)csolves,An religti to a1m bil aro peudinig in tde
Congress of ts Untitedt States.
. tWheras, the Committee of Ways aoi Afeans
Mufthe House gfBeprsettives of the Uuired
S tates havenapas a bill fur the furthe~r re
iduction ofthle uties, ott imported goods the
*passaeof whichn into-a law would materially
"ffectt a interests of the people of this com.
.Whereas, it is important that die opinion of
tbs f'ineral Court should by expresred upon
the subject, is order 'that the Senators and
Represetativef tis Commonwealth may be
better ensabled touiidetrsiand atid give e.(featt to
the-wishes of their constititeitts-: therefore.
1. Resdtued bytle 'Senafs'snd -Hougse of Repre
saWteises ofte CommetealfA' .lassachusettsr
a .Genea Court asn ediTh the passage
into a-law of the bill for thar'faither..redttctin
af tle duties on imported goods,'fak pending
~n thie flekse ofRepresentatives ofthe United'
State. would prosirdthe'princistl 'iranchs
of o;domestic mapiufa'et rers, destroy our-at
tietrtral enterprise paayze our commerce
* a- beries, andW co mn to-bankruptcg tid
-addnin timusands of our industrious and en-.
terpuiuing citizes aud materially affect, -ini the
aostin nw~ e. the prosperity .of dhe
2&'esoiss, 'ht-isthe usage anid the du
iy.aelghte dpidat governments to
poceed with grept rtiaon-mn their legida
ton on all im otant stubjects, and that no
mitr politi~ eviluican well be'imagined-than
I~q~ay and'pid changes of- the laws,
u~nenllynsuch.afleet the proneirty aiidaiti.
-dtrstry of the citizens. That the 10ngress, a
.ter having reently revisede the. Vevenne 1igl
with great consideration andaginve itinew ar
ragemneAor them ,-btnegea
~an1'sm urynIr o 11), Up~
jt agaildiofa . la gone
)nto operatin, and atdae ort sein o n the
itile-itmeat theirdisposal is pliily iiislificicnt
rot a careful exatinati on ofrt would be a pro
ceeding manif, stly at variance with the plain.
-est rules of discretion.-and. ouly.o be-justified
by the intcrvention ofsome very great change
it the political situationt of the country.
. 3. Resolved, That since the passage of the
law of the last session of Congress, ,Which hiKs
not yet gone into operation. no change has oe
curred ini the political situation of the country
of a nature to tffect the action of the Govern
ment upon the subject, except the assembling
and actsofthe South Carolina Convention,. by,
which that State threatens to secede from the
Union unless the protecting policy be inmne
diately ahanidoned; and that these proceed
ings iir froni afforditig a'sufficient motive
for new legislation on the sul-ject at the present
moment, would form of themselves a strong
objection in iit that no inoment could well-be
imagined less favorable for a cool and dispas
sionate extinintion ofatiny general subject
Mian one in which. it shod be accidentally
etnbarrassed by a particular iicident ofri nov.
effdanerous, and irritatihig character, "and
patriotiiivernmiiieit.would bo no account-ex.
pose the gra 'nterests of the people to rik
which they w4 I-riun by heing debated and
decidod uponili a-midst of civil conmmtions.
4. Res4pkgtg the bill now reported by
the4dmiittee i' %ways and 'Maans is not
isreii:inji nd itupolite attempt to
f6;isti~taii4r eirc n ices nnfavorable to a
calin aind cool eonsiad ition -of the- subject
but wvears upon the .faeof it the aapett of
submission; and. that it. rants substansially
what South Carolinadentids;-that, .taking in
to view in contexion witjts tenor and objects,
the manner in which 'It his-'lien brongi t for
ward nutd fressed upoijiconsideration of
Congress, at amouInts to' nithing less thuan a
proposal sacrifice, an'd that iihiirecipitate min
ner incoisistent with du;- ideas or national
honor and dignity. the rights:'and property of
twenty-three of the States to -itnmenances of
5. Rcsolicd, That while we-cannot for a mo
ment aiticipate the possibility. of the passage
into a law of a hill or tiis udescri1itiii ii a Con
ress which. within'a few mnnths, tIas, by 4
nrge majority, pledged itself to'. the policy
which it is now proposed-to abolish, we yet
deem it our duty formally to protest against the
adoption of the measure. iioposed, as subver
sive of the best interests of the*country, derog
atory to the national .honor,-ond involving a
gress nnd -palpable abuse of power in.the Gov
6. Rcsolrcd. That, whilst the people or this,
Comniomenlth, in the-spirit ,f patriotism and
of fraternal concilliation. are ready at all titnes
to submit to such rosonable changes of national
policy as the deliberatejudgient of the whole
country shall require for the common- good.
they are not hond.silently to acquiesce indes
ructive rovolutions in principles nnd policy,
effected by threats of violence through the
forins, bui in contempt of the spirit and power
or the cousitition.
7. Rcsolved, That onr Senators in Cor.gress
be instructed, and our Representativesj re
quested, t6 tse all the means in their power to
revent the hill reported by -the Cotmitteeof
%Vays and Me-ins of passineg into a law.
8. Rcsolvcd, That his excellency the Gover
nor lie requested to trainsnit a copy of these re
solves. with the rep. rt preceedingr them. to
each of the Senators and itpresentatires of the
Commonwealth in Congress. and to the Gov
ernors of the States.
In Senate, Jan. 18. 1833. Read twice. and
passed. Sent down for.conciarrence.
B. T. PICKMAN, President.
House of Representatives, Jan. 22. 1833.
Read twice, and passed in-concunence.
. W. B.CALHOUN, Speaker.
Jan. 23, IS33-Approved:
EDWARD D. BANGS.
Sce'ry of the Counonwealth.
From ticc Charleston Courier..
SOUTII CAROLINA RAIL ItOAD.
The following statemen~tt has been furnished
us by a frienad, and wans taken from the books
of the Company. The prospro"s coniditioni ot
this great and importanit enterprise, must be
gratifying indeed, not only to the stockh~oies,
but to every citizen interested in the welfure of
Carlestoni. There is every re-ason to believe
that its inceome wall go on increasing, and from
the fact that there carn be no competiton with
them, of snch a miagnitudme as to nffect thi-i
business, anid the disoosition she"'vn to keep the
charge for freight atua reasonable rate it is be
lieved that the stock is destined to becomie as
prodetive as any in the counttry.
1843. Receipts. 11844. Rceeipts.
July, 14,726 261July, 19.4'38 $0
Agust. 1.3.585 02 Angtust, 21.447 (07
Septembher, 30,765 2.2iSeptemubhr, 41,1(03 13
October,- 55,390 54 October, 70,451 05
December, 42,349 3.
1843. From Julv to October .]4470
1844 Froom July to October
inclusive, 152.339 00
- 14,467 04
Gain in 4 months. on read, $37,871 96
Incutne of the road from July
to October 1844, .$152,329 00
Allow thaat Nov. tand Decem-..
ber. 1844. only. egnals the
same months of 1843. and
there is no doubt, of their
exceeding that amount ini
the same ratio as the 4 pie
ceding muonthis, . ~ 89.580 00
Add ,for the bantk divided ' -. 17,500 00)
Contract for mail and other. -
sources 4,000 per month -. 24,000-00
Six mionhs espences pt $30,
000 per month . 90000
31,000 shares 6 mtonth's divi -
detnd at 3 102,000 00
Surplus, .$1.409 00
As fiar as November had been brought up.
the past week this year his produced $14,157
:9: the wveek correspondinig last year wvas'1l,
353 12. --
From Ite Pet~siasg ( Ya.) Republican.
(7The follovng was hanided-us~ for
pubicatio aill to be thb production of a
Whio. -' '
Ther iiilafie Candidates for Pres
-"'d and Vice Presidetnt.'
J KP: ~iice, Knowledge., and' Patri
-'otismorif yi :please, Piety.'
G- M D.-Oo'ed. Modest, and Deserving;
or -Gro's man Doubtless.
in polities and Corrupt in morals.
T. FA .Tspedance' and Faith. 'With
4-the let him rest satisfied.
Fraac..is said-td-contain 6,642,416
d welinho6see'85,575mils, 4,412. forges
ad :afitaeeSta38t03b factoriesain all,6,
rro metjargeon ercur
Proceedings of tho Democracy 6f.Chirlesitor
S. C.-On the re'enttiusi rmm
mo cithe~tthe Ci
'ws callid'tfte" ntir. and Jolin'Cheeshe1
ough and Win. Alston Hayne. Esq. appointe
to act ns Secretaries. The meeting was ac
the Hon. F. H. Elmore. Hon. F. W. Pickens
H. S. Bailey and P. De lia Torre, Esqrs. Th
following:resolutions was jiten unaniamousli
"Resolved, that a Committee of Thirtec
be appointed by the Chair for the purpose o
arranging a Torch Light Procession, ir. hone
of the occasion-under which the Chair nom
nated the followind gentlenet,.
Commitee oj Arrangements.
G. N. Reynolds. Jr. IDr. H. V. Toomer,
Geo. S. Cameron- H :-EVincenti Jr.
David Lopez, Saml. D. Dickson,
Wm. P. Lea.. Geo. W. Black, -
W. D. Cleavelandi. Charles W. Bingley,
George Kerr. James Short.
B. P. Colburn,
. The Committee of Arrangementsapointe
the following-gentlemen ,to act as Murahiis.
Col. J,. Simons Chief Marshal.
Gen. Cruikshnnk, W. A. Pringle,
Co. Kanapaux, A. F. Wihmans,
Col. J. C. Blum W. G. Magratli,
Col. Torre, ' FBlum,,
Col.&L. Gnatt, John A. Roddy,
MAij.-'Walker. Win. M. Tay Or,
Maj. Andrewa, Gro. F Kintlock..
Capt. W.G Armstrong P. W. Knapp,
Capt. G. C. Geddes, W. A. Hayne,.
A. Moiso. Jr. .W. A King.
Charles. P Frnzier, -R. S. Hammett.
W. H : Houston, I
Great Torch Light l'roctssion of the Demnocrati
Party - harlcslen S C.
To celebr:ite the glirimns victory achieve
by the untcotiqiernble Demor-rney'of the.Uni
on, in th.- election of Jars K. POLK. orTer
ndssee. to the Presiletncy-aid Gko 111. DAt
ras, of Pennsylvania. to 0-e Vice ~Prisidee.y
-ofthe United States. the Democrats of thi
City nnited in a Torch Light Procession ni
the night 13th intt It was'the most numeron
brilliant, successfit,and enthusiastic celebratio
ever witnessed in otur beloved inetroplis-Oli
Clrleston'echoed back the jubilant shunt e
triuniph, which catte soiunding to'her ishore
froin ilIe North-the South-the East-and it
West-It was no labored effort to produce pa
litica'ectdr enkindle 'nthusiasm. It wa
the irrepressible jnj ofor Pieople; bursting int
iht, and life'and gltdness, they had won
signal vietory against fearftli odds-they. had
as they believed. contributed to nnfuri agaii
on thesnmit of the Capitol the time honorec
Banne-ofjreffersonian Republicanism., nud the;
met as Brothers who had "locked their shield
together" in the conflict, together to celebrat
their Trinmtph. The occasion will long lie re
membered by otur citizens. and as it is wort2
of a special record in onr local annals. we su:
join a sketch of its proutinent acidents.
At an early hour-of the evetnig. our citizen,
poored in niasses into the Citadel sqnare. whir
was the point of preparation and rendezvomis
It was ilutinitated by severdl large- Bon-fire
and ever and anon froin its spacions aren.
Rticket would mount npward. upon its nair,
light, as a'signal that the procession was bem;
formed Abont 7 o'clock it took tip its line o
march, amidst the cheers of tite People an
the cannons peatl. -The following- as correctl
as we could ascertain was the.
ORDER OF PBOCESSION.
The Anerican flag.
The Cheif Marshull.
* A-fttlt Baud of Munsic
Transparenries of POLK and DALLAS.
THE AMER1I'AN IAGLE
SWiugs extended with the motto:
"Benetth thy wings we die in thy defence."
Officers of the City on horseback.
Motto: "Well done thon good and faithful sei
Flanked by four separate transparencies.
Veto No. 1.
* Veto No. 2.
Vets, No. 4.
Thte Mayor atnd Aldermen of the City in ope
AN ILLU.MINATED SlilP,
Ugvr masts.. nars itnd riggitng luminons wvit
pedant lights-i.' one bulwark the muotto:
"IVe have met the enemy' .and they are our. :
on the other "Free trade nnd .Satilor's Rights
TH E PALM ETTO TimE.
On the top a Cock-at the foot a Conn on hi
bck. Mi otto: "Emblctm of fallen Whtiagery.
"Equal protection to alt the great intererts a
the whole Uttion."
A TRIUMPHAL CAR,
3iindly illuminated and bearing. the follotw
ing tmottus. toweiring above every other was th
"Free Trade; Low Duties;.No. Debt; Separa
tion from Banks; Economy Retrenchment
and a strict'adhierence, 1o the Constitution.
-John C. CaLhotua.
Ours by Right-Hands oiff.
Congressional and State Representatives in
Motto. "True to the core-not a Whuig in he
'oYoung Men's Dletocrtie Associotion,"
*Bearing their beauatiful Banner,.
T'R10MPH AL. CA R.
With a band~of music, drawn by .six, grey hiot
ses, betring transparentcies,,w.ith .the. unme
of the. ' .
Q EMoCRATZ~c STATFES:oF;TH E ..Utox.
* Steaming' fromt ita toll.
The Atncricapi Ensia, ant ini.aji elevI td pc
.. 'AL ('WjRIG HT,'
Citizensdand Stgers-,-bearing :0ags aqd teo
1chest. - *.
LANIG ON CH EEVES.
His Sentiient-':SO.UT HERN RIG H Tl
. andSOUTHERN WRONGS,.
The firstlt b e itiit'aitned, the otier ireiresst
* * ""Paeisident electe.
WHO HEADED',C.IPTTIN -TTLERU
Pacture ofa.-fat Coon-1840.
Do.. do poor-Coon-1844.
-Portrait of GENE RL L.ACKSON'.,
His sentiment. *Leave -your frienad,atud. g
for yotur country."
Eiwlifetelng erevated on a Car; draw1
TwoHebandof fattest in-wirulows out -
the whl tmbiigifo ruin. A 'sign bonif
iiailedait with -ths words "TO LET.5' an'de
the top perched nt his ease:A GAMF; COCE
.THELONE STAR. ~
It salnever spaikle in.thte rossdof St., Geoyrgg
. TRIUMIPHAL CAR.
eDrated'iith Bannersitnat illiminated.
* Bearing aloft, GEORGIA,
"Whetn TROUP'sinds the ddrge
* ictery followvs'the -onset. -
-Citizenson Horsebaclk. *'-r ,
Themprocesini was of great lenigth, 'nil tht
spirit of those who composed It, was btioyar
and joyoas,,utiLiwas.dismtissed. A saInt
oflt0;guius w... d during.the movementc
the processotir hitadel. quare .and..Bai
tej,yliuieters' om'the di e~renut Aitiller
contiutedlo the spirt' o(he scene, -were
abiout one haidred-and fifty seamen and as the
.fat ellows waved i0t h-1Star Sp0ifg
jnir" of ther M [it th!,uwtt
int d buzzi d. prioiit0sm con
02t1bdd mot lipil the ilIjant veetde.-bi
Sthuelu~nmationg: d eatin ofpri' 4el
-g There wersvera instaucein our
Cit, and ats we have niotspace to partihnlarike.
will not invidiously discriminate. We, cantdot
'omit to mention.-Aowever.-the selendidappen.r
ance, presented by the niansion ofour respec
ted and patriotic ellow-citizen. Winhorn Law
horn Lawtion, Esq. His house on , Jnmesq -Is
laniTalhing with tie noois fig hts I the
midst of the Forest. produced a most beautiful
r effect, and refiected back front the sparkling
rwaters orthe Ashley, the bright glare-of our
r(DWn] Bon-fires. Drnthlinonud Light prepared
by pur cientific young townastn,-Dr. Jyaw
rence ,ddth, alo shed tpOn *he exciting scenc.
its soft iooligihit ellience. while the success
ful displays ofour old Pyrotechnic. Browne, iii
lis imacke't n-eengers, proved'int'he still
lovesthe art One of the best productions was
ih-e' " which its it'~threw off 'its nminy
collerdTires. revened the rsgames-ofPOLK,
DALLAS, CALhIOUN and TEXAS.
But we'nnst. close our. description No
wois of ours. Can.do juslic- to the enthusiasm
of the" evenin. 'Our .treeti were thronged
with the pnpnIntion,-nad the windows of the
houses presented an array of beatty, not less
fascinating because the eye sparkled with the
light, and -the cheek burned with the blow of
womati's fervid patriotism. The procession
was fully, if not niore than a mile in length, and
and as it wound its way long, - it presented a
a inost impoAing appearance-an nnbroken
line of Banners. Transparencies. and Torches.
Nutnrmns Flags. the contributions of our citi.
zoIs were also in the throng. combining taste
and beauty. Upon the whole. the pagent re
flected much credit upon the Committee of
Arrangemnnuts.wsvhao responded mo rticcessfully
to the wishes of our citizens, in an incredibly
short space of time. The Denoeracy of Char.
leatonwill long renwmber her first Torch Light
Procession. A SPECTATOR.
(F' We are requested to state that the Coons.
suspended frem -posts, and otaher sneh offensive
ernblems. were introduced into the Procession
w'thiout lie sanction of the Committee, and
aganet their expressed desire.
From the N. Y Herald
HIGHtLY IMPOtTANT FROM WMAAHINGTON
-oVV.N Ts '1F TUHE AoMII-STRA
TIo DuRiNG-THE APPRoACHING Co.'
We have received some intelligence frori
private correspondents at Wtshinotnn of
rather:an iteresting character, relative to
some itnpnrtnnt movements which are
ciontemplated by the presentiadiniistra
tion, growing out of the recent electione
bt1roughout the country, and the verdict of
the people on the questions ut issue before
We learn that the Pre-sident -anI Secre
inry ol' State ceisidrr the el#'ctiot of NI r.
Poik aid defeat. of Mr. Clay as n direct
approval by the people of the United States
of'all the ineasures. both dometie anl
I foreign. with which tcy tay hbe idleniifled
duriig their pos.4essiojn of piowver. II par-.
ticular, Mr. Tyler believes that to him and
his frionds. inan great mteasure. Mr Polk
is indebaed for his election. Acordingly.
the recent treaty fir the annexation of
Texas, rjected by the Senate-the treaty
of commerce with the Zoll Verein. also
rejected by the Seatae. ttre considered to
have been ap)rOved by the decision of the
people in this election, an.1 they will lie
renewed at the 'nex. session of Cougress.
and placed hefore 'tlte Sentnie in soae
shape or other. indeed, in relation to
Texas, it niny be a question whether the
whole subject 'will not be brought up again
and placed at once hefore both Hotuses of
Congress; It is the purpose of the admtuin
istruatiotn to remodel, all thte comnmercial
negotiittions 'nith foreign ntations, particu
larly with all thtose in Europe or the other
parts of the world that tmay he rivals with
England. Thte Zetli-Verein treaty, there
fore. is merely tie beoginning of a' series
of negotiationus fountded on the same prin
Sciples which 'will embrace the whole c'otn
.mercial world. wvith ihue e xception of Eng
lantd, witht whom it is supposed no treaty
can be fornied. In the ..vent of~ any .col:
ission taken place with Engl~etd gton'ing
out of the anntexation of Texas, or taking
possession jfsthe Oregnrieterritory: it is
fbIelieved by iMr. C~thiun that -the bronk'
ing up of'the cuttna' rade pf ihe South
with Eugland, wvbich. miglij be i tured
thereby in the estimation' oh' some, wouldl
still he placedin naeat-ly a simniltar position
in-t:onneiioon-with 'the manfacatures of the
East, pi-orvided we had treaties with all
othe~ ecrnt'ercial 'oudies. and thterebay
ctoudd take she poitionof Englatndin re-:
latiun to tle'oond trade of the world.
Anot her-subject of' great imiporrtnce will
also .ber before the cabtinet, .nntd thtat: is,
what is to abe done or satd abuont the tariff
itn the niexi messatge? Abud ttdso-on other
question'g.whri wll lhe doner I We have
every reason'to believe that atinewv pliit for.
the modificationof the tariffl~vill e pro
pose ussomiwvit soeiwhat silar prin.
tok.i thofe f Ahi.~ny' fameus'.-Coin
promuise Bill.4-A t ,may perhaps be pr6'
poeed- that a unitfrudutyofl7& -or'20
per-centmayvh1did dil-foreigni dorn
mteditida,'to &om' isto'operutiitiin''sax
rnouiiths'rase jioi'ndi s:*'oftlt pres
of. this deen ba'eg~ ypfgljeutgie
'uc~et al h.epnhgrspahsgga
-i mp,.jpay:tbo-present pubcl.ebrisandthe
sufficiently rprotectire-to Aiieri'ehstiatidy
f(ctfre.-The yresenadebt is'gieVri'ry
I mhai TIhe sarphideiu Ifi
thi riariig out of thdfjrean7trjil
asout, .lv or tve ' ilIR os-t.eilti
d :.i s .nti-iueJ roi le yea.-. :If,
tiesefo.rqdn~surlls revenueiatanut isg:>t'
onli trro.duillians4 ga ear to1 meet tahen
p'titentsidccrued! fromr edue d tai-ilF,
it tsol'd be'qtte stahiiett'de'af all the
purposes of-ihe debt, ao4 n et also'ij
exponlltures utha eve pjloot,,..
JM'goes. agther vp tposet thqt
iall tiloleroughtis ef gos.an
that is .aglqiapletn r~eG W'~e' gouucial
sjetonl'i te .oenia We sltil
~irp op et by the
~~~ some nanal
t great.an ex, nt anti. mo s
could haio byt .lNauna.
Sthisjplan maufy, be:..we,.havgaobet Rn
cannor:divinom but'weihavdid o si
ahsiing of shes kind-willt be'ir
Othere r'efnis Wll' beos tli
them a recdnetoa hr.
tif1he atin nt a 5lle
tiarope in the mainer tteimpTe bY
Frisiami EinglaWnd The i t.un
tant movemntis or the- d simid sn
Showever will h-developed on the opem
of Ithe net sesa'.of. Conges d Krid
J the -neg'tiationpfor the annexation of
Texas. and. in efad to modify the'tariff
tqi bring down the duties to 17. 20 or 22
per cent. -.It is objected in -some quarters.
that the asneodanucy ofMr. Calhiud would
lead to the desti uction of the mianufaerii
turing interests-to foreign war-and- to a
variety of other disastrous-conseqtiences.
We do not see such resurlts growkingouit of
that ascendiancy. We have no doubi - his
policy aud his views -will- swell out- into a
comprehensiveness that will astonish many
of those who are-incaiabe of apprecinting
his magnificent mind; and we shord-not
be at all surprised, if in the course of events
he ere'to, foll"iiog out the, systen of
negotiating commerciil treaties. With al
the world on the plan of tle Zoli Verein
treatv, and in connection with the aciquisi
tion of Texas and the Oregon. to- put lin
'land into sicl a position as to lead to a
tidtlei an ovei whelming outbreak or rev
olution in ihat kingdom. In the.process of
mat u rini the eveutts necessary to produce
suIi a cotingency, the: manufaciurers of
the ERSi will.not be injured, hut will be
benefitted by having created- for them a
wider market for their products, and the
chances of obtaining the whole cotton trade
of the wrrld. Only look at the necessary
result of an intert uption of the commercial
intercourse between this country and Great
Britain. The. interdiction of exports of
CottF)o from the United States to England
would of necessi'y, lead in a brief period
to a revolution in the maifacturing das
tricts of Great Britain-the utter prostra
tion of her trade. and the ultimate over
throw of the empire whilst to the nianufac
uring interests of this country it would
give the position now occupied' by Eng
land. iith respect to the cotton trade of
From 'he information we ricein from.
Washing-on, and frnom the character of
Mr. Calhoun's great mitnd. w6are disposed
to think that the opening Message of the
Presiden*t will be'one of the mb't. impor
tatidoctment4 of that kind that have'em
enate(l from any administration since the
foundation of the government.
From the Chareston Si fercury.
GoANS.--(Hear them! Hear! Hear!)
(terrifia excit'a ent !)
No. I A Heavy.Groan..
Col Webb, Gofatner Generil oflte
allied forces of Whingery,. .Nati.%is n, :tdi
Aholitioism. in a qainfully proiracied tr
ticle, retro ircum cheu and. proh-spectively
lugubrious. utters a proh-digious..groan a%
follows : Having shewn how vtrociottsly
Old Hickory murdered 'the Great Regn
lator.'' he exclims
So much for the past. Of thepresent
wve. have hut little to say,. 'lranslatiig.cor:
retly the will of the people by their recent.
action.at the polls. and the only in-icription
which the '-Present" hears, would, rend
Polk and Dallas.
Repeal of. the TariJ; and Free -Trade. -
The stoppage of ManuJacturers, and tea
a ges ttbenty cents a day
Destruction of the Supreme Cout.of the LT.
Annexation of Texas 4' Wa#r wit. Mexico.
Seizure of Oregon 4-Wlar.atoithr England.
National Disgrace. -
Destruct ion of Commerce and Universal
*A Nation of ,Rogues and Paupers.
-Infandurn, Jimmy Polk ! jubees. removare.
* No.-2. Another very hzeat'y groan;'
The Utica Gazette grnns-that a-Big
Woolien Factory ilat' wds going fr to be
established there,.wont e eestatlishe a ,rqo,
becatisk Mr Clav is not-e'esi Ehu'!
sic transit gloria wvoolly. -
.No. 3. A Heavier Yet . Groan. ..
'The Baltimore 'Anierican' gltcanthnt
two peiatfroni - wark establishmtnns were
just goIng to hate nin oleration in Miary
lande.and - voe-wont nothC~tesuelita~oe.
If Clay had be- e leoted, fh.w~ergine
for to go to the operatti ofseltag irotn
for-fifty pier ce- m'ore thtan it Who r
Hardcase i-heirs:' Ohe t janutanuii!
.The.Baltimore. amertcanr grogn ii~t
"t wo individuals" there itere going~ to build.
troo individnal ships; that is 1o say~ 'eals
a ship," f: Mr~ Cay was. 9.leeted.-Baf
a's he- is not4 they give:up the-ship, "a~ship
each!'? -So tiidre's two -shipalost? eres
and'erbise !- Dowutn- ;
All th'iisK e aful,,an wel l c u 16
noatieu t hei turtn i th e~~ tt
-t-Wotahall hear ingroaned-iha Henry
Clay -ande :s.~hade~iadetextoasive ar'
rangements. to send -moretel
a is"ani stii fCii
A:i alo.tr us poor-p &p eD*Ltpensdt
with, and onalsss'3inwt
thebaggd'tb and hPtle
said Mr. Clay (#y
costrioif ,Ipri*.eN : ~. asifae~ n
stigtin -- cr. ' 'iisf
RAs a Id '
questidopegsfc -~i~"t o
G1ot i t elfi t
Los: ~ ~A -
the ackntouwledgient. &tbm;
de'nies.11 4 in'd nei iigU
is not our itetion:,Itoat ihe-pres . ...
review this-question f bidiu i
tempi to decide wich c1 1 ie
of the arfaininr Ojir bjeeb
and coidei, e sfy
of a m.ntwho once M e sy ttsbi1O-4
andreinur'e occupied the9 1
-pnsitqio gofPrredem hte qire,
ad whio siill Id.i ge 'ow
nrjischi. I C11e et orboflu ed .
-N!the, eopi bi*A
will never sarciion: rhi anoe
as,buless under ;ifel1Iid
bleiss [NliEr vigtreatf
lion of its inventoriid; ste
er of theiatianaShdiuld I
nefiariois sieei bli ab etb
rieople'ei drPFo'ba~iil::-o . inr
hands in blibudifar wickedid:' nqfidend
the, perpetuanop, and propog a. Aeav
ry, then Iay:Jo un.:qinco
:aid to ihe-young ntiei MS i ig
in-.the languageuf 0g4a8s e tanient
Hy1insh, dliik of'your foi eihais iln.
of your posteriiy'
in the 'lanySaue oG a w
say : "Who but a trator I t sacontry
could aippal, a, hr. Aas s d .oiigo,
the youth of Boston t'oo rms,
the decision oftle Aties 11 o0
that d1si6u by favorablyio una -
tion of Texas to the United- Stats"c .
~:ROM -TEICAS h-.
.We find'thefo06rn e a'sFIW~
the Clarksville Texas) Nb St
dard, of the 16th utf-j
By the veste'rn snailja 1Ar
ident Houston h'as-recevedatiOO0,
munticaiioai;fsoi Santa. -iniajw1 -zs
said to be of-aip-i eliare
utated tlat the oiteaurpnlad Ai d sAou o
Texas hyMexico is*ban'd a
believe is'it Wp|0hv Ih..
France ~ha6'oered' loobtain~i~k~
ledgnient ovroui' I en ane e dondi
lion that-i exico ll h'ave e i gigt
renew tbie lar-. Rhenever' e:efiersoid
sAIvesto ie Unitedi Sert iis. fffde
fi'inmorerd that Pjsident Reiot~t6
inifi'si:inesely a 6
'Accouifs i-eeieot thN Ypr;r
z. :fi..wday5 samce rapresepted hata
consideranle.numberor the qemanches
had already -arrived inthe'placerg4Elfor
the council tolbe heldetythe'fllof'che
snonn in t he~presentiniontlafdrlt t'h pur
pose of enierio(h ito'afre itii.Wiir gav
daily ex'ecfedg ar rif Th' Wisr
also. a port:onof .t hich tbefor
some time,past.,manifeste4 ildispt
sition,1were to. be prese'nta 'neralHous
lot) will attndtlie council,"' and tlieris
little doubt thai a comiplete pacifieation or
those long hostild trbes wi l4efected.
The N. O W i16S ..',.
er Lnne Sisrirr e d yesterlay fromnGal
veston'. bringing us papers so the 2d1 inst.
They coniaid little itews eThe 4alveston
News of ihe~lt'. oitains a edcepodence
from COri-yeChrisli confirtlg the aet
cournt iblisedal '.fewdays ago, of a bat
tle biween thseCominchhe Indias and
thte troffps of Mier.oa Guerrero. After
beating the. l~Iixican 'troopsi.killing, some
forty.:and ;'taking. a .piece -of artillery.- the
Indians retreated irito-the' interior, killing
andc'takiusR prisoners uatil: aliey -eairhed
China.150 tmiles fraim the Rio Grande;
ithere destroying the Rancho, Ramiras.
They 'were.'attacked 'by 600 'troops,' who
dereated iho'Indiuins, anid look from'thiem --
near.200 prisoners . .Theioss o.the-sIde
of'tbedandians was ahout 30.,among whom
is said to be iheir Chier Santa Anna. The
'Mexies'ne were still in'sptrsuit.
It is stated by the~GalfestoWNeivs that
the tong talkael of' treaty ..wii th& 6Cotn
ytae l brd Iliid-i
favorable circumstance, .rnqb idedit ,a
source of graifctonito. hi .~fa5
evy geuuip sTino nre ..:a
hjpolicynofdi*'adminis na2 jusn'een
so much stisunderstodd otts~nucblreviled
redolutius. and da hateadige'sOlbprpose
-ih~paseworthy, b631ptfrasd it' to
c eee,-tp..lie,, ypryp~ernego, puTarsi
page,,hat Mr WsespeQ~a BaiW*n..As
eetisiob is toiteake piaceifrodnMessts B'aker
3&Berd'Lotr ion NF6ea 'the3d ot
December inearlinstetthi tItkk',Ms* at -
'firtif ilisis Wtifi nd nt)i
walb properl appgiB1e e~ ~ ab, d'
ensvire~tioi atample compensatiost
Caroliniah.4' "' 1
Gner'doreear the State or'NewmY k,
dat ingeimonth of Qe 9e.1I4 121
~~~ S bi~r