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Edgefield advertiser. (Edgefield, S.C.) 1836-current, April 21, 1847, Image 2

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Com. Perry,l -;_ a nto ta epart in
case th'Mexicassset: todefend it -.
The inipreision% however; is,- that They=
will ledve'it ;ithout a struggle. -
Fromr the direction of the city of Mexi
co we can gain no intelligence- There ap
pears to be no doubt. however, that Santa
Annau.arrived there on- the 20th and 21st
inst., and at once took sides with the cler
gy against Gomes Farias. Nothing far
ther has been learned in Vation to the re
p-rt that there was a large foree of Mexi
cans, under La Vega, at- or near Jalapa.
The army will proceed in that direction in
a few days; 'nd then wve shall, know all
about it...'
I was, witness to a singular scene yes
tertlray,..A,large concourse. of. Mexicans
-old men, woman and young girls-were
gathered around the 'door of one of ow
commissaries, and each struggling, as you
have frequently seen people at the ticket
o'icer of a theatre on a crowded night, to
be first in. -On enquiring. 1 found that
rations of food were being distributed to the
hungry and half-starved throng.
Since writing the above I learn that a
Frenchman has-just arrived from the city
of Mexico who reports that there are not
one t'aousaud armed men, all told, on the
road from, this to the capital. He says
there were ntne guns it position at
' Puente.Nacional, but only sixty men to
serve them. It would seem perfect mad
- ness for-the Mexicans to continue the war,
yet I suppose they will hold on a while
longer...,
The amount of spoils of war taken by
the capture of. Vera Cruze is immense.
Over 4000 muskets were laid down on
the ground, and it is known that a' great
nunber were left secreted in the city by
men who-went out in citizens clothes in
stead of their uniform. The numher of
cannon and mortars, in the town and cas
tie, is not as yet known, but it is already
ascertained that there are over 3000. To
this should be added an immense amount
of powder, ball, shells, Paixan shot. &c.,
enough to conquer the country all the way
to Acapulco. Quite a speoulation far
Uncle Sam. Two fags 'are flying from
San Juan de Ulua, one belonging to the
army and the other to the navy. -
Gen- Quiiman takes down to Alvarado
the South Carolina,.Georgia and Alabama
regiments. He also has an artillery force
with him, Capt, Steptoe's battery, I am
infurmed. One object of the expedition
" r, is to open a road from whence mules,
horses,-and supplies for the army may be
procured. The country down that way.
is said to'abound with them.
I arn fearful you will find our letters
reach "'you tin a jumbled and confused
rhanner-the, fault lies with the winds and
waves, for frequently we'could not reach
-a single vessel for three days at a time.
- Yours, r - - :G.iW. K.
hTBE CAMP.
-1 Vsbh'Generaf Taylor's *ordef
- " 1 theltedpbattles Ayo hisvictions,
dtvisifut t e cM rtcaoinresof twe
y the bantd ueosinandi ihartond
ahmsitt G th. e conli ts 'the re aof
rrr$r
etCnfditi hisesprr
ofr nuersd nsiuaed receihe pre
gimmeselosmthe-fieldy.abr
uTe enera woul expeseaisantbsiit
whin o the ofies andfen engagedi
thencrdielbsuppft andicdmirationeoderh
ou u tit the ayesionrop. Itillbeh
hiret prdeo breng to ptsibe noicl then
expernmaene'dthedierspwiurousglty fd
hert~a oti sers thecops wrsning -e
soavn sedines mo rree thaeirc seuation
tbe future xeons the another eld als
-ofes this hirkbh satation whr the skin
'uof-theal commandeeral tosin hld
besown n mving his jttiuet terood coed
dutho the htrof thi genra without re
dretpstoaat e theres.-U not fw
cetozns No. trss1 ht2hs.hoe
Boloiuen~~ ta Vista, rand even t847
t1ev Thei.omaning enoemlhae the
bravefulo thkof-congratulatin whe toep
buno the bttleliand susained agaended
teru ods inthe conflor the ag. n
The. Cnetin th ue ies suekedri
thehayyrf of nul ntiflaed bych ha bpe
seco embracinguishedoleaer.o heg Mexi
can traope mert relsed e sympthie f
r ao orcfleour wl and iny toithdewe
withe ime anss frmds th seld wh
nobly Tfel teerallutou epe ill
eains for the befit and amiratingage
fo herdial suppo raic Teylrner
ed trouhou Wth acto. BIt SS.e i
highes pr itarnto djutnticenefrahe
Governnt the-L conspiuou thelSaniyso
parpier ublihers aNew corpa, whontain
avleriterfoaineoreb bay that e
'ate ortnes ofi thday. ea wiuld tat
port-Ge. ant a ellcinaa t rdeed While
grets3 t lso e that th ee olutwoen
ceptons Hetrst thtths- hofe
-nlrosyt unaVsa2n vnt
against the -dininArst att e I
ris-badat leiktb been d lreiya edr ind a
favorable mannerato:tbe governmenyant
that Genera$P oargas -td ;Salas:
who were tbeiheadsof :the opposition to.
Gomes Farias, had lien shdt: -
This lastitemh we consider very quesi .a
tionable -
FURTiJE1I FROM :SANTA-FE. a
The St.',LouisROeveille'of the 31st
instant contains.a. statement furnished- to
the Editor by .Alt. i Caldwell, recently.
arrived from Santa Fe, which .diff'ers in
many respects from the accounts before
published. It appears that the' massacre d
of Gov.'Bent and others, was perpetrated
at Taos on the.18th of January,. and im
mediately runners were sent out .by the ,v
Mexicans to the different towns the prow-; d
ince, calling upon the inhabitants to assist
in the murder of the Americans.'
We learn also that on the 19th, the t
night after the murder of Gov. Bent and
his companions at Taos, Mr.. Romulus,
Culver, of Clinton county; L. L. Waldo,
a brother of the doctor, and Benj. Pruett,
of Jackson county, together' with- five
others, were killed at Moro, a town ofsome r
2000 inhabitants,and situated seventy-five
miles from Santa Fe.-After this outrage,
the insurgents, to the number of some 2000
collected at a small town called La Cati
ada, some twenty-five miles from Santa
Fe. Col,.Price, hearing of this, immedi
ately went. in person at the head of 350 ti
men, and drove them from their position,
killing 36 of their- nungber.-Ahout the
time of the battles between Col. Price and h
the insurgents at La Caoiada and Lam- r
bada, Captain Hendly, of the Ray county y
volunteers. who was on. the east side of
the mountains, in charge of a party of gra- ei
ziers, hearing. of the massacre at Taos and
Moro, immediately repaired; with about
90 men to the latter place, where he met
with a large body of the ener.y, and an h
engagement ensued, in which Capt. H.
lost his life. After his fall, his men, under a
command of their lieutenant,. fell back on
Vegas, and reported at Santa Fe the
condition of things. and the probability of >;
a well appointed force being-able to defeat u
the enemy at Moro. -On receipt. of this t'
intelligence at Santa Fe, Capt Morin of Y
Platte, with some 200 men, wan despatch= b
ed to Moro, and on his arrival the inhabi
tants fled. leaving every thing to the mer- I
cy of the Americans. The town, as before v
stated, was burnt, and every thing possible- tl
for the enemy to subsist upon was destroy- c
ed. b
Late from Mexico.-By the way of Vera, c
Cruz and Tampico the New Orleans Pic. e
ayuue is.in receipt of papers from the city d
of Mexico to the 17th: of March-previous 'v
dates were to the 27th of February. The p
papers are maioly'occpied yvith the details i
of the Iwo factions'strnggling for power- 'I
ifonp to retain, -tho";other to acquire.
Sinta had-bep advised' of this effort;to; t
creat'e arrevolution.in favtor o( Gqn. Bar.'
raga4'Goinez: Farias, the presentVice -u
resideioits repiresented esetremely
sinpopulr' tie0 'ereeco.Saata Anna's f
tn mow w a int l ie btiterest. d
iha- a
the rev innon.c " M 4 1 r:
-The entrance~t.Santadkuna ioto San
Lois Potpsit.made on the 8th ult,' 1
la is said-tbavalbeiin ' imhal 'one: c
A:ngt:he wasts.readed7'and theo*'i% I
as illuniiaide in- honor of hbis~tival 'e
EromdYh~ publiahied lettergo ol's 'eeicAt."
Geeral ivegaiher lfat 'it was'his desireo
have all .bostilities ,bet ween the wpo.cotn- ,c
tending factions- suspended, ntil ghe; ap- n
peared himself at tl e capithl; presuming U
that his presence would tend to restore the' b
harmony which had been disturbed. t
E. Netos. Ii
Chihuahua.-The Mexican paper El 0
Republicano of the 15th of March. an. a
nounces that the American arms have tl
triumphed in Chihuahua. The small -2
forces, says that paper which defended i t u
were ro.uted. But it is obvious from the c
manner in which the-battlo is spoken of,
that it redounnded to the glory .of the ti
Americans.-Eve. Newos. c
Peace.-Letters have been reeived at gj
New Orleans, said to be from persons of il
the highest respectability and whose j
means of information are ample, which ~
state as a matter of positive certainty tha t ~
at the latest dates negotiation< for peace c
with the United States were under consid-- a
oration at the capital. It was though: ,
that the return of Senta Anna would be b~
the signal for the commencement of over- s
turcs. . ' h
Dreadul Massacre.-Information enn- I
erning a frghttful occurrence, has recently'
been received by the British Goverunent, I
from its agents on the Wecsternt coast of b
Africa. A negro chief,. having 2000 slaves a
upon his hands, and being unable to dis- C
pose of them, had them all killed before 3
his own eyes. The French G ,vernoienth
has also bxcn .madlencquainted'-with this Il
horrid mnassacre. The murder of those poo' "
slaves ought to he avenged. The "naegro '1
chief" by whose order-the murders were
perpetrated, should' lbe made to expiate L
his crime by a penalty as severe as that d
which lie'so harbarously inficted-the 'I
penalty of death itself. Such an act' of y
justice might serve as a warning to all I
"negro chiefs," that they will be surely il
punished .for their misdeeds.-Farmers' ti
tazete. ht
Lieut. Col. Clay who was killed at the u
battle of Buena Vista, was the second son -
of the great Kentuckian. His eldest-son, a
Thomas H. Clay, resides on a farm niear
Lexington, Lieutenant Colonel Clay was
a:graduate of West Point, . where he took f
the frst honors. lie afterwards travelled d
in Europe,. married, .settled on a .farm, d
and was several times elected a member rt
of the Kentucky Legislitture. His wife ei
died some years ago. When he was ap- ii
pointed second in command of the Kentuc- nr
ky regiment, he was engaged in .the prac- it
tic of the Laewio Louisville. lHe was a w
gentleman of fine intellect, accomnplished of
manners and chivalrons eharneter. 'a'
Richmond W7i 'st
j t,""1rn!wO
gong; arrived yesterday ~ os +,.
ithence she. 1ie.$on Il o
eeply indebt). zq :'j - h'o
ie pass. gr id .e ' '~ "
eieT~he advaigii it A
rautd apoionoLJ'rfrea )," 7e
iO7y ,isthat.Gen4J'aoet'
f .the Xentuckcy. cavalry~a dn a
=was on.: hits.return .toff re ,
'henl ie heard that h'
ays march }of Urges )L- eed
eve pursuit, and gnalflywit ne
nard encountered the- rear Gen.,
rrea. An action aneiid rno
005 oni to say' that lt. seven
ours,-; when "a coirrile . tdl
'sfor sent eia0k. teifit bin j
odyof is- littler coimst qt
ush onto Cot. Cukis; g ptt ~ js._l
gime'nt. "Thecournerls. 1r,
orted that a. r couplrjIe i gyring tl
could settle the 'brninesu, , r waa
tnking great havdc anion " I. iO9p.!
We give, tlieseaawnpmre, -.iitroy ,
'ere circulating rreJyoni ~ _
d' anons -the .M ejxci{ Ijved-7
iemD On thli _ account rel ,
,merieanh think an action ace
ad' or ,course, itait ihse;,& yi*or.2
as whipped thee;Mekicans' ea
asonable doubt~o ; that4 ume.;
ut we likeoto havelbeii. " l
ying Mexicans "rdtii oo. Cabs
:ateinents of the succes4 ; ",.1
Many inquines&efiiiadb; fear i
isoryolGeneral Tui~Iur F "-j o
nswers'from the 'N o irkt . ' rta'
i will gratfy trri =1'.ie - ;it
rea victories in ore campaig *ork1'? -i
p -fro the white epd't'" hudr
the double epuee'iao "hd b
llow Tfeaib'er- =.faoiw 'the' *. o the"
ighest grade. *
rith other friends oflibert t edh:in
erturies ago-a family" l Tal1rs since
en greasly distinguihe t i ailbusa
oinectious each natmneq Madi
an, John TayIor.D( Cargo e' ep;
Won, Gen. H uot.: tGeu Jtien.
ag. one of the m~ostddrii ;o ter .
rising pioners who settle aIbapd
roud' *bisti defiaesthe' w1~3vyord t
entk .4 d yYau a ioftdof~
cavil lafe~and; ,waM, a' ctje ,
.lecornl Colleges'wbic wo ,.e .
mson Iadison; -1111 _ .He. ;t
ed bnheLt rises-- :d826:
t'ia r Vm't
anced azedc{,IRIIa
ore n Keim ryc -K' f r t
iresoes l nbu it ". of ge
ated ad. ingiced . t~ ~~y~~
xTER O CBEN TAYLOR "T(
:wj MR. CLAY.
The following letter from Gen. Taylo
o'Mr.,Clayafter the death or his gallan
lo at the batile-f'Bueoa Vista; "will b
ead with emotion.
'HEAD QUARTERs ARMY or OccuPATioN, I
7 - ;Agua-Nnevt;: March1, 1847.
K(My DearSir:-You will no:doubt hav
eceived, before this can- reach you, th
leeply distressing intelligence of the deatl
tf your son in the battle of Buena Vista
t is with no wish of intruding upon th
anctuary of parental sorrow,:and with n
popeof administering -any -consolation t
ourwounded heart, -that I have take
bie liberty.addressing you these few lires
ut. L have felt it a duty to the distinguish
iddead, topay a willing tribute to hi
nany exzellen equalities, and-while m
oeliugs: are stil fresh, to express the des
lation which his untimely loss and -the
f-kindred spirits hasoccasioned
1 had-but atecasual acquaintance wit
ourr.son, until he became for a time
a ember of my military family, and I ca
ruly say; that 'o one ever won more rap
dly upon my regard,or established a mor
mting claim to my respect and esteem.
itny and honorable. in every impulse
with no feeling but for the honor of th
iervice andof the country, he gave ever:
assurance that in the hour of need I coul
en -with- endence upon his sopport
ot ivas1 disappointed. Under the guid
mteof himself and the lamented McKee
alantly did the sons of Kentucky in'th
hickest of the strife, uphold the honor o
;tate and of the country:
A grateful people will do justice to th
nemorj'of those who fell on that evenit
iyr. But-I may be permitted to expres
he'bereavement which I feel in the los
if valued' friends. To your son I fel
tound by the strongest ties of private re
ard: :and when I miss his familiar fac
.d those of McKee and Hardin, I ca
by with much truth, that I feel no -exul
ation in our success.
With the expres-ion of my deepest an
nose heartfelt sympathies for your irrepar
able lons; iremain, my dear air, moo
aithfully and'sincerely,
: Your friend, . Z. TAYLOR.
Hon. HWRT CLAY, N. Orleans, La.
:07 By the arrival of the packet ship Was
ngton Iring, which'arrived at Boston on th
nrtiingof the 10th, from Liverpool,the N.1
Papers have received Liverpool dates of tih
lst uit.. We 'etract the following from th,
Ye ald. 1. ..,.
All kinds of cotton had declined., Jd
tr ib. but at.this reduction. purchases i
j land) which are placed, at 6. .8d. pe
b.,'-fianot be.made.to any: extent. Th
qal sales of.:the.: week, including 2,60
or..exportation, have only. been d6,45
tales. a 0
e"The:London cojn tradewas very firt
in Wednesday,.March .17th, for, whea
3nlish and foreign, of which the supplie
ave been only small and -ruchbelow !h
tdemand-which exists for., inmediai
bydthe malertod:fur expotopJAi
nee, ahlboughshigher..prices..have n4
een fteelyiaid.The,businesebas.beeil
tdbl'theopricesdfaMdntlay,1and ,.sale
ori" o l~u illy apid ni~esi?
ebanaatg-lower, rates,;tcageohere. ep
n erguiyers a tdilforbiis griata
ibere hp ces,.showv any tenitncy t.A
iciine.
"The reporjs of the extensive arrival
if-o'ur and Indian corn .at the port c
sierpool; had not produced.-any~iauene'
nfhe London markot,: where the supplie
ei'e' far belo;w the present denzand ro
iry article for, the home ,and. foreigi
rade. --
"On Tuesday and Wednesday, Marcl
6th and 17th, several parcels of .Ameri
an flour wvere purchased at Liverpool fo
bipmnent to France and coastwise.
"The demand was finely met by holders
'lid the prices .of Tuesday wvere wvithou
hangs. At nun market on the morninj
(the 19th there was a very fair attendanci
f buyers, and a tolerably good businas
ra transacted in wheat and flour a~t ih
ll prices of Tuesday.
"Westen Canal Flour realized 44
illings per bbl., and the extet of sale
ice Tuesday is estimated at 30,000 bar
els.
"Indian corn was one shillings to twi
illings per quarter lowor.
LETTER FROM MR. CALHOUN.
A gentleman in Dansvihle, Monro
ounty, N. Y., addressed a letter to Mi
ahotan in relation to his viewson th
object of what in his late speech he wa
'leased to call "Dorrism," and receive
as in reply, dated March 21st. The foi
awing is the correspondence, publishedi
he Rochester Advertiser :
STo the Elan. John C. Calhoun.
DAisytrLLE, March 1st, 1847.
Dear Sir.-The credit given to you fa
incerity in public life, and the interea
manifested by many of our fellow citizec
a your behalf, I think will be a suflicier
stfication for this communication at thi
ie. I have been reading with no littl
terest the debate in the Senate, on yov
esolutions in relation to slavery, in whic
enator. Simmons, of Rhode Island. pam
icipated, and must confess, that I wa
omewhat confounded at some of the ac
ions advancedhby you on that occasion
t may be, that on reading your remarks
misapprehended their purport, or am a
ill of apprehension that I cannot see thei
ationality.
The Rochestrper make .you sa;
tht you 'would prefer a despotic gover:1
s,. ?ran. tistocracy, to a governmec
here ;.he numerical majority govern;
ad thlen youjayajhi is Doauas, an
hat he seator from Reho island wa
lie: lasi person in the world from whor
n. expected s.ouch doctrines,, becaus
tehoerland has taicedhiits bitter fruiti
Iowliappened to be one of those oppose
6t Io proviso, and was' waitin
thsoe nxey to see your vien
~pon thoejbbsct.Ii was with great sui
ise andestonishment that 1 read sue
entmnts from one 5DjoymO5 so mu~c
ispet and confidence. 1 was one of thos
so, wio belie'ed in ain extension of th
ight.f suffrage in.Rhode Island, and in
onsiiti;risecurisg itQ ca it Dorrisln, c
rhat you plase; but "dilered with al1
motovers,' and the means resorledto,~t"I
tain that end. When such aiconsittutiot
r was reluctantly wrung from the opposing
party in Rhode lslapd. in obedience to the
popular will, the question as to whili
party was right, is seems to me, is necea
sarily foreclosed.'
I cannot see, with the limited 4informat
s Lion I possess, into the correctness of'any
s other theory of a repnbliean government,.
1 but in the admitted rightof the majority to
rule. Any other theory substitutes a sort
e of Divine rigbt in: a less number, to rule the
residue, a proposition to which a free peo
s pie will. never assent. If you attempt to
i transfer sovereignty, by: drawing a line of
distinctionb et ween) our fellow mlen, pray.
tell how, and where, you would draw it ?
s Would you undertake to say that the rich,
y the bankers, the monopolists alone, shall
exercise the sovereign power, exclude the
t poor, because they are poor? - Would you
transfer the sovereign power into, the
I hands of professional men, and exclude
t the farmer and mechanic, because they are
a farmers and mechanics ? Would you
transfer thie sovereign power into the hands
of good men alone, and exclude the bad ?
If so. who would you select as the umpire
in such a case, but Omnipotence itself?
It seems to me that the very moment we
depart from the conceded right of the
I numerical majority to govern, under a re
publican system, that very moment we
debate from the system itself. I am now
speaking with reference to the right.of our
own free white citizens, and not to slaves,
f and to such I suppose you referred, in your
depart with Simons of Rhode Island.
I think that if an attempt was made in
I the State of New York, or any other State.
. at the present time, to deprive the, numer
* ical majority of the right to govern, there
t would be such an uprising of the people,
in the shape of Dorrism as you call it, that
it would long be remembered by the peo
pIe of the United States; and that the
movers and abettors in such a treasonable
plot would be consigned to an oblivion
darker than that which shrouds the name
of Arnold! And in such a result, unless I
, much mistake the discernment of the
people, nine-tenths would most heartily
concur. The notion is intoletable, out
rageous, and cannot be sustained a mo
ment without changing fundamentally, the
1 structure of the government. Who -is
e prepared for, and who desires this change?
I am aware that there are eminent men
e in the country who are doubtless honest in
e their opinions, and who steadfastly adhere
to the old state of things, cling with re
markably tenacity to the errors of the past
- to the laws, usages, and customs of an
I tiqujty, however oppressive and inconve
r nient they may be; and they look upon
s human progress, and the gradual changes
I which that progress demands, as -unwise,
? imprudent, and revolutionary. There are,
however, a-vast . majority of: the people
1 .who honestly differ- with them in opinion
r. on this' subject. "
9 If soientilisresearches areauthority on!
D this poit, thn ecertainlj prove' that'since
wAhe ceaiion,.man has inteltuallyibedn
- a:progressivaainmal,atihateetbho
t laws ',fenature havoichanged toracrgmo
t date his .progressive stato.r-InfOmntpo-;
i tence, then has sodpetl lsfarw-airidtbws
hion . 't j" t
t Whit' our notionsIiirtb
t;inglis iappssible. 2The inies d aliif
in this~subject,is to ed.ian texcuse for. Sthe
',bolnessexpreased in this: letterW Hoti
is,.thlaf the -advocate of freestrade,,sofsa'
stricti construction -of the- censtitution-a.
hitherto-of the sovereignty-of sthe-pe'ople,
'and-the great :advrsar of consolidated,'
Spolitical and . nionaied powers; ahbould ad4
rvance sentiments so anti-republican in
theory, is a mystery, the solution of whiclh
I shall -look for wvith some considerable
Sdegree of anxiety. I have already spun
-out this communication much longer than
r intended when I sat down, and nothsing
but the extraordinary position you seem t o
,occupy will justify its prolixity.
LVery respect fully, &c.
Hion Jonsr CC~ox fteUie
MR. CAIvHO.UN'S REPLY
FOrT HILL,,31st March, 1847.
Dear Sir; I see by your 'letter, that
you have formed your opinion on a very
imperfect report of what I said; and in
order that you may see what I did say, I
etnclose the within, which contains a cor
rected copy of my reply to Mr. Simmons,
with my reply to Mr. Turney, and my
speech on my resolutions. You wtil see
-that if I aim opposed to a government
B based on the principal that a mere nume
m rical majority has a right to govern, I am
:equally opposed to the to the government
-of a minority. They are- both the gov
3 ernent of a part over a part. I am in
favor of the government of the whole; the
only really and truly popular republican
government--a government based on the
r occurrent majority-the joint assent of all
*t the parts, through their respective majori
ties, and not the mere government of the
Smajority of the whole.
s Such is thme constitution and government
of the United States, andI such are all
r really and truly constitutional govern
a ments. The government of a mere ma
jority of minority is not popular enough
for me, they are both in their nature des
. potic and not constitutional governments.
.I do not object to extended suffrage. I
have ever advocated it,-Ry Dorrism, I
mean the right claimed fur the numerical
r majority, that it has the inherent andI ab
solute right to govern, a sort of right divine,
like that claimed by Sir Robert Filmer,
-for kings.-Such a-right has no foundation
tand is inconsistent with the very idea of
'a constitutional government.
SWith respect, I am &;c.,
* J- C. CALHOUN.
SROBERT L. Doaa, Esq.
Fronm de CorreSpOnUea5e of des Courmer.
I ~ WasBNGToNI, April 10
SThere are rumors in 8this city that Mr.
5 Calhoun has determined to decline a nem
- iation for the Presidency by his friends,
and that he recommends them the'support
of Generial.Taylor'for that station. From
everyqiarter we learn that movements
B are making in favor of the election the
a of Geit. Tailor, by all who are opposesto
r the present aedminaitrationi, and by many
who are friendry to it, *
ay e I
men,%iad th -oz' 1;
are'followinge.
Gen. --
CannotI at a
either party,
piputerity, t te
orrefren * a
thart he wit es-9
.contsent to sull'er ht , uimre :.
hte cannst" r sit tyinerl
acceptance-of-the'-oice.
The Tetegraphii will (i
for as Fredercksburg;by the~e
week. and we stralinetiib'ai
ern news by one o'closik r r
hours earlier ihsti-y~ mtnit
completed 'to New-Orleani
close of the Mexican war a r
present prospeeisk t n,
The proposals for ;the-loanoye
millions on Treasry; :YOt6te.j
opened this- day; at.theT
understood that three-times,
the loan has beenbid i'.' .
Mr. Packenham is a
England.. No foreign
more acceptable to the govern en
people of the United StAte ai e
tieman. He' ivili carr tr z1
wishes of our citlzens:'"
Correspondenceof the Joutrnul ei
The next packet.tharAlo
will carry out the intelfi - -
The-Americans have won'
battle of Buena Vista StA
-That, the Ainericas'
city of..Vera C'tif fn'dih
Castle of San Jad 'd'Ullos
That the Americanshave
ports of Mexico to neutralItrad
That the Americanshaveaseh
ships laden with proisionas --
Ireland; and ..
That American -.credit ries,-a.
in the face of Wlge expendi ures,
the new loan is taken aL rat_
This ill.be as muchbm&e
as John Bull can digest aa; 011e.
will begin to think that, afi t
Jonathan is a chip of the o'
It is singular enough t
the fall of the city and castT 0 a
here on the last' day '-fi
reception of proposaliforl ah
on the war.
It is generally remarked that;
our troops aroadisappointed -
pectation: ota "ghtr
Scottmust ibom.c~ h
of an opportunity.,t, 6g t
Presidency.: Th.re, asiese en
on his side:ehat he cannot
obt of Geneal' Talo
may: elodste'iis n w
norci~f's sft.9
-A iri(d dofr. eiibdbin
has staiedtlita Mke9Th'o II
on, as was rumored, in .. I
'Taylor, and he adds.
ied 'of nming) tuus -
~after cgtenra.'iel$
dt m
cdailinghxn
|$
nyg othir' than' peacabe
~ofn uerei provinces21~~8
as to'the pucAGef.
United,.States, ~~aeqz
domains in.thismanner
is equally adient aslt'o heaueuto
Uion offToreigi Stiehyi? fiba
sent,i 'so difficult is' it.tofiti"
prepare for" pliticaP^ eestinof~
'Now 'should' Mekiii -i~~l
proffer of pesee,'ti' iar iii
sooer or later; whbt"'ibibaIi
Government' to makeoof herpo
territory,- not only on the PadfciG
the Gulf and the- Rio ,GrandetbII
placesa cordon -arouhd our eorgqt
taning simiply military piossessi!
would involve great and ndefitoite _
for we have no means of detertnii
long suchi possession ii to contut
shall we incorbattecie
tory with the other terorsfih -
States ? We imagine'thaI7teist
asquired presents, in acosie
a justifiable a case for inenp
purchased territory, or:asthe t2"
o a foreign State. In the 'nt ''
conquest, looking to expedioace'ne
ration may be the 'dictate .o' -
the case of purchase, or plcI
foreign state for admissiontdb
it is a matter'o chil a ut
War is to be waged withits'a~e
incidents. Among thes'e iiediiQ
case of the continued obstinacy o(
ile infatuation.of anenemy,. wU
come to or even entertatperg9
the questin of oorporung e
as is won by our arms~becnmes -.
of simple expediency. "'W~oi
inexpensive and convenionttdalf
conquered provindeer'establihh
them territorial 'governments. -
them to the charges,ia whole~
:naintaining possession; or lhpi
der military occupation and, a
throwing onpthe natiantal govera~OI
eitie expense of defendingth,
imagine that ihere can bebgul oe'
on this subject. sjTe alternnt~
sente to'the American governi
people of relingnishing snchd
indefnite' military -ueeiipancey
attendant expenWe dennt b
icorpoationi with the Unson,
of its domain, subject to -the 'h
maintenatire against~ attempt'
quest.-Ewrag'Neses.
A Lucky Street-King-Srr
city, says the CharlestoaPfeWI
has the honor of hav, vegYt.4I
bes of .Congress to th;Jii
Miller, of New York; Levrn,'
vania ; Wright, oreIf 4
well, ofrCdmne'tiscizl i
last dozen'years beoegegy
street. We doelftwhethe an th.
in the Union hft i rliiin,
acters

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