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a we will lfink to the Tarrbfi 16~ 'emie of our Llite ti, pad if >it must fall, we i lU Pewih Bmllat th 11 ~ .~
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CE L F.BRA'TIOI.
VOLUNTEERt TOASTS GIVEN AT
By the Committee of Arrange ments.
General Waddy Thompson-Our late
- able re s,-ntatrve at the government of
Mexico; sustattiing with ability and firm
ness. the honor and interest of his country.
and a true son of Carolina, in ihonm whig
gery has-produed no direlection of duty or
-abandonment of principle. He is true to
-Bonhan and Trais i:-Martyrs in the
-cause of freedom. Their blood has mill
gled with thi soil of Texas, upon which
the upas of despotism can'nev.er flourish.
Gen. M. L. Bonham being present, arose
and4n a very feeling and appropriate man
ncr alluded to the above sentiment, and
offered the following :
Union and Texas: We will nail our
flag 'with "Union and Texas" for our
-motto to the mast head of the'ship of State.
If the good old craft can't ride the storm
trith these eolors thrown to the breeze.
let her -sink.
"By Col. John C. Alleti: Annexation of
Texas A great nationat question which
-addresses itself to the pride as well as the
policy of the whole country.
By Maj C. Smyley :.4 National
Bank 'An itistiiutiun hostile to our repub.
liean institutines etlncetratiug within it
aelf the etenet'itot ristocracy, opposed
to the poptilar iil, and hvits policy and
corruptint iuduence controlling the whole
lndustrv of the t ipqtty,
- By Maj. - M:.locker: The Republic
of Texas-:-Byetwallffinity and conter
tinous territofyJi 'essential member of
the great alsterhood of ,Nrth, Ameriea.
God has joindber to. ,. and she must he
ours. Matgre th'e eftrts.of! factous poli
ticians, of tauatie:.l abolitiitists.
,.:By Benjamia rievens,.Esq: Polk and
Hickory growing'in the same'soil-if-Pdti
is as sound as Hickory, the American peoi
pie will do well to place'iuch :nstaikin
the Presidential chair.
Py Dr J. 0. Nichotgof: 2Ye itghts
of Democracy-They catnnot he properly
estimated so lonas the people are denied
the. privilege-of etecting their (overnor,
and electors for Preside~nt and Vice Presi
--By Dr. Johin Landrom : 'fe IH rior
iand :Statesina4 of the irmitage %bli
b. lute Bet of C'ongress refunding, the, ine un
jostly. imposed..on. liii by. Judge. l*ll,
muangesgs fthe wafm feelings of. a grateful
.peoplev.and ises a green wreath-fden
twine faround dthe etera n 'heroe's tomik.
ByCapt. H. DeenF. W. Piekens, 6r
laW'epresetative'in CbnganI-W.H eti-2i
- in public services commzend hiti to ths
lih regard of his immediaee coastituents,
nod the State at large; and in. my estmt
stion~entitlejuiam to any office in the gift-of
.tbe people...... .... .
- tB:S..nMathews: Hion. F. W Pickena:
An heridtto hirnself-and his udtfiaid
merits any yost of office in th gift of the
~eopleor dg'e~eld District. .~
* By }ames Dorn.: ,Jnmes B- oijha
wk'operished in flhe Aiamo : A noble son .i
Narojlina. Ma~ .her sons ever contend:di~
that soil on .shiohbhe: up ,bresvelay .fougbf
By GylteManm Texas: pe.1~ontami
steied w~Ih'the glay of -JMntuticy. Polk
B.~J . Seurell Trzpa May she be
speedily annexed to t;he: Unted. States,
tbough it sheuld. cost the blood- 4many A
* y&Iiram .Adams: 'F. W. Fens
.Caroia. :tried- son. Shall we i
lim now lie'.ifwilling io serve t INl~tt
jadilig and all the 4kbi.its. dtor.: .
a itirfunding.ihe.6fi imposed on
Qen' aaek sophyJidge:Hall,.did honor to
.of his country and her interest. Big Adel
itv as a public man com nends him to the
enthusiastic support ef thevoters of Edge
By an Alabamia.--)r: D. W. Marth':
The distinguished patriots and statesmen :
of Sou th Caroline. amongst whom may I
be included Mr. Pickens, whose fame has
gone forth in 'hersister States of the South
as being a .warm and able defender of our
peculiar institutions.: gainri the illiberal
and onconstitwional aggressions of the t
Nortb.. May the affections and support I
of her citizens act as a cord to ibi perma
uenhly the laurels he has so honorably 1
won, and which may justly constituib no h
;meatnsiderable boas of Edgefield. ,
By Col. Bauckett: The Tariff of Pro- v
ection for '42: A .perfidious violation of t
he solemuly plighted faith to the compro
-nise act of '33. Sisuth Carolina having C
,Ihedged herself in December '42 not to o
hide it, it is now time to calculate the p
alue of that pledge, and the mud aud e
.tanner of redeemiing it. d
By J. B. Holmes: The President of the 0
States:.By endeavoring with a com
nendable zeal tn put ar eud to the barber. 3
us and .predatory warfare waged by d
\lexico on Texas, and his efforts to unite t
he latter with our own country, he has t
-*tnsulted the common interest of humAes- b
;y, and the welfare dud security of the U n
By Thomas B. Harvy : The Gimiblet i
Men of Hamburg : IR they ate to rule the fl
farmers of old Edgefield, we want to S
know it. The ballot bo tvill show there c
jis tn division here. .b
By Col. Wm. A. Strother: lluriah fo- a
-'Saluda," "Justice," 'Perseverante' and n
*-Liberty." UG ahead for Division; An- f
tnxation, Fret Trale and Sailotr's'Rights. ft
By Capt.'John R. Weyer : Hon. A. P. tI
Butler: One of the richest gems of the it
Palmetto State, and a fit subject for the U. C
S. Senate. si
By Dr. E. Blattd The Oralbr of the
Day.-His judgment is at the helm of hi.
affections and passions, guiding them to C
whatever is good, and steering them from ri
whatever is etil.
By:James Brooks: The Annezatioin of e
Texas-The only remaining safeguard of tit
the.South against entroachenuts of the
By James Vaughn :.'Indejendence and of
Political Equality-The birthright of ev- C
ely honest freemuan.'
ByJamtes Neal: Hon. F. WV. Pickens- s
The purity of his democratic principles and0
eminent public services, justly entitle htin hi
lo the highest office in the gift of the State. te
By R. Bradfield : F. H. Iardlaw-A e
true Democrat, and a first rate subject for ,o
the State Senate.
By John .1. Goldman: Hon. F. IF. c
Picktens-The true principles of De mocra
cy rests in the bosom of this toble and pa- w
riotic statesman. at
By B. P. Lowry: The Hon.J. C. Cal th
oun-South Carolina may well say of
him as the Roman matron did of her child, w
this is my jewel."
By Dr. H. P. Jones: f-dgefield District el
-Having anl opportunity to renfect honor to
upon herself, by selecting men for her next st
representation of intelligence and refined re
manners, may she not reflect dishonor be
upon herself by selecting amen who may in
rause a smile of contempt or derision in of
the Legislative Hall, in consequence of
their self-importance, pomposity and ig. -
By J. Smith : The Hamburg Journal
We have our sympathies deeply excited
ror this pitit'ul journal, and hope that some t
public manifestation of coisdolence t ill be ex
uflered to comfort him' onder the severe c
hastisement ho has endured from "Caro- 8a
By a Oust.: Senator Thos. H. Benton_-t
Te Aiialektte. the son of Hainmedatha, c
Ih A-;agite. Poor Tom! Tfli'andviri- u
tig of' the King has gotns forth, and the bi
awful fate of3 our elder brother, Hamuat-,
iwaits you. -ti
By tt Guzest:i The Nicent Disunion' of e
fkh. Methodist Church-An nct wvhich '
seedied unavoiablo on the part of the ci
Souith. ,But let the cause and th'e tine o
seoaration be a deep and solemn niarning ~
to other associations possessing similar
DEMOCRAkTS RSME'MBER. 4l
-That Henry Clay issthe sante tman the( s
defrauded Get. Jackson out of-the Presi- t~
dency itn 1824e t
:4The strme~man that reediVed as a re- p
ward for his trenehery, aa office worth C
~6O~ per anngtmt
, mman that wirote tihe-dhallenge W'
for raves, and 'instigated' the' dul' that'
? B".sezmnntis challenged and shot vi
a anolph, fur. "words* spokde.1in n
al~s hugh th.ostitutio,, which fi
i.spport.,expressly pro-. ei
"'.17etuiie isn' that proclaimed "war, d
pestilence and fatnine,' as 'bettcr for'th. e
coudtr j.ha IhfeTestion~ofibhe paroc ,
Jackson (a ' 1
The ameine rhafi i ,Eppoeal a l
bank or theT."Si unebasti~niional"dti <q
ipiobecamec brfe of-its'lod st'dsdeld i
esame mn whom theecotnesay4% a
f~embodirmensj of twkitpices.V Mb&
j',ha~tiebenoo every. side otalI tbe po-~
cylqe pions icbh have-agitedr~the
'J si'at hjrty years: .'Pv+ t
miai who is the .acknowled-<
fl~ii ir6~j hat "treachery wais ille 4
favorite iu'st'rnmeti,iund'that thejy were
"bonnd toetkee oniv by a cemetof ha
red to every man of purer jiriociles t-an
And finally that he is the same man
mom whom. Gen.. Harrison said i e had
xperienced only "ungenerus treatment
u requital for years of devoted service
Ma. CLaY's GAusse P oPENS1TIES.
The following is extracted from a cor
espondence written front Washington - to
he New York Express, a leading whig
aper in New York, in April, 1842 :-.
"The vener able ex. president. J: Q. Ad
mq, gave a large and interesting party at
is residence last evening. Many of -1ite
nost distinguished public meis in .the citf
vere present. among them Lord Ashbur
on, the enbassadors of the several toreign
uvernments represented in the city.. Mr
lay, ard several distinguished members.
f the two houses of Congress. - A large.
arty of ladies were also present. and the
vening.passed off pleasantlg; with.music,
ancieg, and a incial game of cattis. At
ne of the card tables were Lord Ashbdt
), Mr. Clay, Mr..Bodiscoe, the:Russian
tiister, and Mr. Critteuden.-four very
istgnisheil men, whiling away their
me very pleasantly, but not very profi
,bly, perhaps some x ill say. It was,
owever, be a social ganib of cards, with
othing worth naming at stake!' . ' .
Thai was as late ti 1842, .Id the Ken
icky Gazette of'June.1, 1344, is a letter
ot General John-McCalla, formerly U.
marshal for Kentucky.,a . man of.high
iaiact. i & long a memberof;the Pres
yterian t:nurch. He says Mr. C. played
t cards as. late as the 4th of July last,
ear Lexington, for money, which he-won
Lis statement is not denied by.M1r.;Clay's
ienda in Kentucky... We shall republish
te letter whenever our subscribers call for
or whenever .the blackguardism of. ir.
lay's injudicious.friends: becomes too ob
Extensive Adflteration of .Te.a by he
hinese.-M1r. Warringto, of Apotheca
es hall, hag been -fately engaged: in an
taminatioti of tea'. He finds thata most
pensive systeni of adufreratida as praec
ed in China, side the very flumerous
ecirhtens he ias exaiiedhase'lieeii ob
ined from-sources whichirnders the fret
theihavingeltualy -been brought (in
hina iftdisatahTe Jany.-areples -are
und notfo contain a sinigfpa1n of tea;
ing mado..bp entirety of other leavesi
reen teas dte for the tilust.part upurios.,
ing manufactured out of cheat' black
as. Thisfrdud seems to lie accomplish
I with great d'elterity, and wtti ihe grea
r care the higher the price of the green
a it is iatended to imiiate. ifrotn the
mmon green teas the coloring matter
ay be washed off 6y agitating 'the tea
ith cold-water and drying it, wohen it is
once converted into, black' tea without
e leaf uneurling. On examining it with
e micrescope it is seeti that a uunform
hiish-surface is given to it, by means of
hat appears to be Kaolin or porcelain,>
ay, which, also, very conveniently adds
the weight, upoh this a yellow sub
tnce, mixed with Prussian-blue, is dus
, hence the green color,:which dsay thus
rendered of any tint. Chemical esatm
ation detected the presence of sulphate
lime, Prussian-blite, and a 'vegetable
low colbrint matter, probably t'umeric.
American Vlanufaclures.-An-article itn
e Prmviden'ee Journal refers to the rapid
tension, of cotton,.manufacturing na
inery in the Easterni States. Alauy thou
nd new spitdles will -be in operation this
ao, ind-ueing a' more active ,e~ompetition
tn has ever before taken' j1'ace, and, a
useuent reduct~Ion in~ the price. of.:nap:
etured' goods. The wrkter saiys : Our
ethren at. the 3Vest may~ rest assured
at they will soon have the profucts of:
e oom' at lower rates than they have
er before obiained t~hem;'.whilst at' the
peim', they will have thie benefit- oflat
tlarged inarket fort hleir agicoltural pro
~ts,'tiihe idtitide of wo)rkmen' who
ibecomenen aged in these new mills.
The mtost d'at-isiv'e' results may also soon
epected' ft' 6ii,'in relii oto the
mpettion-Af AKmerican cotton goods
iped to' foi-eign.niatIkets Stimulated
Sthe presfetfiat cWs afos'peiy,'sogue~h
'w capital wvill s'on ' apied in',ti
-ited Sla'tes'io' eidygiril( the ex~ent of
r gd'ti'etleon of sntfufattded toitoi.
at a desperate tidgle nust. fi~adlg tiille
ace in~ allfireigni sp'akbrs' foi AfarerJfean
ottonfabricr must necessarily be expor
d to th'em for sale atsotne price or oither
'a vast amount.
1spulse.Alig drtr'afely wronng when
e adit frod i nm'pulse. By: that Ido nat,
aane ery rash,,aud.wayward..and sel..
If fantasy;( but by allowing'its nattzral
>urse ~ the first warm and generous feel
igthat spinit p.ii'-the heart. Second
iougitis are more worldly, mord.ed, ang.
ht, thieacients ,hednf ellen ihey cste
haie; isnpulse cante.'fan the os, 6iit
e mnbtive ffo'm en.,Our a elief,
Ur eadg ~it "un lIial 'dni~s
es'e ares the nttNerialas.of gond t~ni 6
-te poris saysi with eqal l'uth
be ,ngisr.ih ihe WrA angfrgmi ant
riym~pa hy,.'d not wegsg si th~
a we iight dlit bdieerrsy e
a k, io'thiyiaelsk~ iin a .4
is works 'out the tudeat of se ~'ngwe
teed o uffr that we may learn to pity.
- The Western Flook.-About ten houses
passed down the Mississippi, at-St. Louis,
oa.the 23d. In one of them a cradle was
seen froni a siean boat yalisitig hear, and
the cry 6f a child heard, thought to be four
or live mouths old. -, Ifrwe'tightly raider
iiandj-he staterbent, theliduse wasiboarded
from tle steamer, and the child rescued.
A-letter from the Post Master of Belleville
tllinois; says:- .
Mr. Arbor, the vealthy Frenchman,
who-brought out Mr. Claypole and others,
was didwned yesterday, while attempting
to save his cattlb, They swam against
ad. upset the skil. ..Henry:Hay hasjust
informed me one of the young Pensonneaus
was drowned while driving out some hor
ses. The horse he rode became entangled,.
atd plunged,*and he was lost..
Lost Children.-The following touching
instances of stffering speak most thrillingly
of the destitution and sorrow caused'by the
late doods in Illinois and Missouri. We
copy from ti-e St.- Louis Republican of ibie
Mr.e ie B suckisih, 'No, M1 Locstsi
street, todk up in the street on '1'huisday a
little giri about two years- old,-very poorly
dressed, no -bees or bonnet on. The little
thiing: was unable to give iei name or
,iere:she is. from. -
Another, a boy, about three years old,
light- hair, with striped clothes, speaking
very little-all he says is that his mother
is iifithc.water--came to the house ofMr.
U. :lsaisiu, on Second, b.etween Pineand
Olive streets on- Friday evening, a-few
hours before sundown.:. - .
The River.-The New Orleans P:cay
une of the 10th. instant says::-Thewater
in the.river opposite this :city was.yester
day an inch and a-half:higher than it has
been before this year. We had the curdosty
to cross over to Algiers to look upon the.
.wollen.tide of the great'Father of Water'
and the sight-is indeed a fearful one,. To'
seethe broad sdrfacea of the:turpid .raid
stream several. feet higher t(hn de pave
ments of thie stfreeis, whieh:are protected
rori 'it 6'j A levee that trio waters already
nearly overtop ,mray well strike a-stranger
san extraordinary, Scene and a citizen a
rearftl one. The quautities of.drift-twood
which flow puat.you,.give passible indica;
tion-of-the itniielse rapidity ofthe current,
and when you cddsider, in connection-with
his, ;ths: known depth iof the; river,.it is
fearful to codteznplate the ruin which Inuit
ccru'(rem a-crevasse.- Poor Algiers
ooks so submerged already.-that apparent
hy.itfIe harm would come.to her where she
entirely overdlown. But this is the aji
pearance only the.reality would be signally
Awful. effects of Jntemperance.-On
Wednesday, a young intelligent looking
young man called inio the Mayor's office.
He came from a neighboring State, and is
related to one of the highest public futict
nnaries. He was of good address,- and
had received -a liberal education. .After
introducing him himself.and passing the
usual sdfitatiotis;: he said. to the Mayor
that he had'called to see him, to ask that
ne might he sent to the house if Correction.
-Sir," said. lie"i am a poor uniserable -
drunkard. ..J carne tothis city a few weeks 1
ago:with'a few hundred dollars, and now I
oil is gone.save a few dollars.'' The
Mayor informied him that.he had not the 4
power to send him to the House of Cor;
rection, .but- gave him a permit to'pass a
few weeks in-ou'r Alms house, where he i
would be out-of the way,6f temptation, and
could be able to laborfor his living., After
tbanking his Honor l'or his kindness and
sympathytlhe poor victim of appetite
took .his departure; and went up-to the
Alashous,-1 where we presuime he nowv is.
Wat a lessondoes this teach to our young
ien who have not yet forsaken the use of'
ntoxicating- drinks.-Lowell Courier.
T he ,Sallor's Hfardship's.-A good oge
s told by an English paper, ofatn old: lady:
who hadl received a iletter from her son, a
saior.on .board .of a merchantmmn whicla'
-Hav beeidrien ntothe Bay~oi' fun
y by a pamgobt'ariglit inteethu I I blowed
gat guns,'ae. carriedl pagy thebowv,
pri; a heavysea~ washed overboard -t'he
limacle . nd com~panmo~o the rin St
his quda'ftand.copid'n't take ay obser
raioo' fo'r ,flrteetrdays'aL 1sst we arrived
safeaKt Hplifa .,, ,.a.u-dot *9.
The olds woma who euI tefrtd
hiraelf,''got a aeiNor u~rgepeat it thre
Wriwr timnesfutifsbe thought abe had got it
yheart; she then sailed out to tell her
story. . 2
'Oh,.my poor son
tWhy.WhaCfsflima)ordothaf-f ho e
'no' misc.hef7' .. i -
Oh,~ thaitk the lord he's safe, bsat he hhe'
ec- driven ijnto-~ thii B'ay of Firmament
ly p mardbodzle right- in .dhe te~thi-it
blow ed greatguns, and tjheyqarr~id iaway
the pulpit, a hieavy:sea svashesi overboarA.
the pinaelepf ibe tabernade-ghe gaptpm
lost his conjbi-ation, and couldl'nt get saU.
vatos fpr nfteentdaysia$ they all arri
veji atHallrlujabi' -- ':-i 1-M
-'La blesS. ~jgtr-hp wrast e beat
uto thnS, WaellIcwotad't beBaUsaloE
. CaupfOr Piarrhoca. As't here re name;
hers suffering-aj, th.itime (rtam the effects
of thigeripusIlisordldrM.0e ptnhjllfor their:
special beneat the following simpleremeady:
vouched for by she :New--rodkqkurara 5
.yen aner 'allt oibeeIktdmedies haS~e
faied,G C.-;rtaiiicarsfor itgialIlbfoind,
ij(ic8O~eaorBoitthe rice 'takeithe waterei
niakCt it vpalarabl9 aitfr salt, and drminkit
copiously while warm. We never knew
his .imple thingtn fail."
4 THE MORMON'
We find in-the Western papers the fel
lowing ofiicial, document, addressed by te
Governor of lflhiiois to the people oftbat
State. It declares it. will: be seen/that
the lead4rg Moimons, Joe .'an! BHnram
Smith, .were basely assassiaated,'afte?
th'ey had voluntarily surrenderedltesni
selves, on the pledge ofpriitoifrdtthie
Governor of the State: ard -were
their trial,.according, to ihe la l ..
land. We hope thai Gov Fordiad I
authorities of Uliois' willivnd1cate tl
horrible outrage upon- hbianj ta'd-ti
honor and'diguity ofthe stet bydei
sag and bringing 'iondI 'l niait lm
eve-y individdaf who h byan i'u ie
H E ADIiERS,".
-. uincy, Jun 281844' '
7 de Pel of -,
I desire to make a bd1'51bt true state
ment of tbe- recent- sgr#ful affmair at'
Carthage, ii regard' to -teiSmigls so-far
as circumstances ha e cometo my kuowl
edge, 'I'The -Smiths; os1p6i and Hiram,
have-been assassiiated in Jail by whoi is
not known; but vill -eo'ascertained. 'r I
:-pledged myself for their eafety, and' upon,
the assurance of thatpledgethey surtfen
dered as prisoners. 4 hb- fMormons eOr
rendered the - publie itih their, pises
sion,, and the Nauvooegioisubnittod
.tothe command of Capt. Sidlfetoiiof
Brown:county, deputed fr' that pwir'oe
All. these things were require to'satisfy
the old citizens of .Hancock, thati Mor=
mons were peaceably disposed; abd.to el
lay jealousy and excitement in'theira:minds:
It:appear*,"however, that -the compliance
of- the :Mormons with every requisiliop
made.upon ihem, failed of .that,. purpose.
The' pledge of security of the Smiths was
not givengupoad mj itd idtual teed'elbil
ity. -lefore-L gave itj dbtained a pledge,
of hddor bf a Iatdimousvotoef-i thedf-'
ficers.and nien tinder mdy command,' to
sustain me i pe-forminag it. If the asids
sinatidn of the Smiths -was committed 'by
day portion of these/they have.- added
treaehery to murder, and have done -all
they could do to .disjgrace the State, and
sully.the public honor. ;
On the morning ofibeday'-the deed-was
committed, we had-pmposed to-narch th,e
army under- -ny'command into'Nauvoo.
; -however, discoveredoo-the evening. be
fore, that nothing but eitter'deitdctiI'rf
the city would'saiify a:portion of she troop,
gdd that if we maref'ed into tice iiy; pre
Lets vould not ba.-vantig for commen-.
iing.hosiilities;., The $orIidios had done
every thing required or which ought to
hare been required of them. 40ffbsive
perations on our pattwduild have been ae
unjust and disgraceful as ihey wdu!d have
been impolitic, in the present hritical sea
ion of the year, the harvest and the crops.
For these reasons I decided, in a council of
afficere, to disband the army;except three'
ompanies, two of which were ret ainedas
i guard for the ail,, s.With the other com
any :1marched into Nauvoo to address the
nhabitantsi(here, and tell them what they
night expect id case they designedly or
mprudently p'rovoked a war. I performed
his duty,.as I think, plainjy and. empbit
cally,-and then set out to' return to Car
hage. , When I had marched.aliont three
niles a attessenger informed me of the'oe
urrence at Carthage... I hastened on to
hat pldcc. The guard, it is said, did tb'eir
luty, but were overpowered. Many of the
nha'itanti of Garitiage had fed wiifh their
Familits Others were preparing'to gory
1 apprehieI'ded danger to the.settlemets
Frothme'e sudden fury and passion r-the
Mormons, and anctioned their movements
in this respect.
,Gerreral Demring yolidte-ed to'reiriin
wth a few troops to observe the progress
f events,'to dergoud property agaipsi small
tumbers, and with orders to retreat if'me
aeed. by a superior force. I decid'ed to
ro'ed 'mndinediajely-to Quiney, to pre
pare-a force, suflcient to suppress ,diiso'
iers, in case they should ensue from the
or.%qinlg.transacti'ous o 'r fromng oilier
:duse... I have hopes that the' Morinbns
will make'no fur-ther difficulties. 'In'thiq
:mai:be' mistaklen. The 'other -arty
uoay adtbe satisfied." Thp~Yrmag-f'.m
mence aggression. I am--leter-mned to.'
preserve 'the peace againstiall bjeketof
of the same, at :all.-hazards. 1 thinh' pre
sent- circu'mistances arrani.t'e, preacaution.
of saving dWddiistentforce-at' mydlisio
sal, in readiness to march qt a moment's
warning.' .fy positiod at Q'nincy wilf%'~
able me to get the earliest intelligende and
to cominnrcat'ofders with 'greaterbceler
i'ty. *-: T HO MAS Olm,-~
- Govern'or and Comimanier-insChief.
H-eral says: '-Wewere told yester4ay that
aletier has been receivedji ihisreityfrni
Tusealoosaentainiiltformation that on
the Ist intat. a gamblenbythue ame of
Vei','very well knowna. in the pritinpitl
siinhern cities', and eupeciaIuytii'thts. aya'
most desaj~ ni4-, 4laieelsoMe . a5ane
was 'lillied 'b. a ci4r~o sf ,Tuscalopss,
nangG 'ryuies.- .The- loeefrom-which.
wdderivedihis new's giat'esthat4Vqielltran
eled'-froin Coldidus', 32se. for hj~ips
PY gipose o(Ilgilling Grymee,;but.thhk
'ti lauer hearing ofhistinteniop, iookth.e
, t, -' errliaund: suecceeded ia A-llig
A-E a tr.-A Wetern pahperiays
thaf lreWentiworth thesnbmbiprifttoi
t'tIdat Av ben hie addrsnaliee
iiiadt of monting q sturwps'isaifuhtin
de West,'they hiave to dig:a kale for him
to stad in
publish1r Y; at -
t a1j5j af 11'
c- ur tedd ;oth6npt'nd beg 'eteel
eheadeof'fo'*ei~gn 'co mnio %gainltw
the $cardioe1 prncrples "ot ;iBqubie
rMastPthat isna Nattop4 epu ticnu
lAmenicauiriise, the peoplu'ft1ited
Stars'culdnots~dI their, %>axnzancOn
tests and present a solid frin? to the =world!
FBnt~li iii 4,Ii6I I tbdefarI..Istead of.
availing ourselves promzptly ofthe "golden
monieft"- of th'. ime. and dide 'ivbipbh
wait for no mnan-under b olsbt pro.
text of avoiding Va.: rupture with. Meuico..
we bhave invited; tlh world, by -a-display
of our own,.W kaiess d,+i~idi ,,to; es
pouse her quarrel;R94lit.gustiooett
for. generaL : interference~ Vwith; abundant
tipie and opportuuity for.evef .. possible
obstacle to'be thrown in dur wvay. ,:Thar
the day -wilicome wbefl.rhe Rromprers and
,beutors.of this diastrons polictwilI repeat;
their, conduct.iu sack clothi and ashesno
have no, ioubt.:,.Bis this -aa poor conso
lation, white the iq.esuiippble: prize. slips
tbrough-qui' grasp,.to ", n:aa ayweapon
ini the .hands oEfour .tbes., Aulletin." :,,
Cti~ra ErokescdawoATt lYe.Spais
Engli& and Pntulap i fbduatsru. -., ]
r*I rNAI'IAALLAs U I
of lhu tidersig ed,,&inister.,pf .rofeignp
went of tlF lnited ;1 t hiierica
means conducive t $l$ss&ai s tp,make.
themtielves misterQf a'o
Teias. j. the quesuiop; a jtartg~d
and urged; at ditferefl4(zn i" i' " ~p
circumstances Hell knowp,,jwo ~jf " "
hng the contemplated.iioi
s ne eircuynstancen, at (be :1 ea 9
Governnrt which so" 4reecty anouq
cesldrat-its priacijpfes of ?action are noble~
genterous, and: .'founded.int justice, and .i
transaction, the accomplshmeiat of which
wvould, brand. it a.a.P- sp r, 'induced.
Mexico' to congratulate, perseIt ihat at n*
time could 6e inpted ,p ast " unparaf.
lelled so the. hitory of civiltied 'nations.
and whlich would;belie .the. proiesfaii ' " of
friendship and; beneeolaniy 6ceed "rom
the United States, 'anid wbrc were respon
ded 'to withi earns tdemdonstrations of good
faith and luvukj. "
But this confidence, wlircrj as truly
illusory, could not induce .Iexzc-i deg.
ci the duty of repeeung, on-every. poper..
ccasioti, the. r4bh .of( tlhe" euil~c; to;tbq.
teritory in question, and,}~o jrge qp:t io
United States to~ cgase to foment:oudan.
rourade. the robbiery coi mnit]edy,. ttp,
ungrateful colonists\, 57u1MizobaaL,
'i ked ,into hgrUiorder, anc hc
Hess they ieatd wfih'"eer Y-48 "e
wafor t1t teaso tat th.. poioaL
adiitain woaiWfaeu it tduty,
addressed ilie Govern ment. of thu" Iiij4
Btate,; thes notg which, tho4 C~ gn
bpd he ho'nor to remtit t~o Ui'6 :"reseWa6J
riplomatic corps ofrie't t .,
wh"sich "eteTiils iiii d:o ;sisee