Newspaper Page Text
•; *_ TT,1! 1-T.
ALEX4A DIMA C 1ZETTE. From the Aetf’ Korfc American: The author of 'lie following hoe*. is one deep ly fri'-d in the"turnace of afHu iion, a voung and interesting female, for nine wearisome years, the victim of etcruciating. uncompromising dis ea-e, deprived of nature's sweet restorative— sleep—unless obtained bv artifi ial means, and of m<wt of ti ose comfn ts which scarce serve to abevtate the.atfferjngs of many moie fortunate, tho’ perhaps not more happy, who recline on beds of down—she is a Christian. In the restless matches of the night she compo sed mini pieces of poetry,, touching from their " airam of simple pathos, anil extraordinary, at the productions ot a secluded, self-educated girl, - whose reading has been quite limited? her favor ite author Cow per. Unable to endure the fatigue of writing, she at some convenient time, perhaps after theTapse of weeks, dictated to an amanu ensis, her aged and most venerable father, these effusions of ner innocent mind. It was a beauti ful sight to look upon. The poor girl, from her bed of suffering, repeated her verses line by kne line to the patient old man (now in his seven tv-eighth tear and rapidly declining) while he carefully listened to her words ami committed them t© paper. Strange to say, though quite hard of hearing when addressed by others, he caught everv sound from the lips of his loved child of sorrow, though uttered in a low and plaintive voice. It is probable that a collection of her po ems will ere long be published. The present one applied iu an eastern p <per, but probably has not »k., m.nti nf rOAfi PT9. (Me to the Poppy. Tho’ varied wreathes of myriad hues, As beams of mingling light • Sparkle replete with pearly dews* \\ aving their lucid leaves profuse, To capiivale the sight: - Tho’ fragrance sweet exhaling blend With the soft balmy air, And gentle zephvrs, wafting wide, Their spicy od<»rs bear; While to the eye, Delightfully, Each flowret laughing blooms, And, o’er the field Piolific, yields, It* inceuce ot perfumes; Yet, one alone o’tr all the plain With lingering eye I view; Hasty I pass the orightest bower, Heedless of each attractive flower, Its brilliance to pursue. No odors sweet proclaim the spot Where its soft leaves unfold, Nor mingled hoes of beauty bright, Charm and allure the captive sight, With form nnd tints untold; One simple hue the plant portrays, Of glowing radiance rare. Fresh a* the roseate morn displays, And seeming sweet and fair; But, pressing close, in its nauseous breath , Di'gusts the bright and gay. And from «he hand, with eager haste. Is careless thrown away, * Unthinking that, in evil hour. Disease may happiness devour. And that fair form, elastic now, ^ “ “"‘ttTseet the lonely flower. And blest experience ktnkly proves Its intfigiting power. Its own bright hue the sight can trace, The biilliance ot its bloom; Tho’ misery veil the weeping eye, Tito’ sorrows choke the breath with sighs And life deplore* its doom, This fated Bower, In desperate hour, A balsam mud shall yield; When the sad sinking heart Feels every aid depart, And everv gate of hope forever sealed, Then shall its potent charm Each agony disarm. An ' its all lualing powei shall respite give. The franlic sufferer then. Convulsed and wild with pain, , Shall own the so'ereigo remedy and live. | The dews of slumber now Pas* o’er the aching brow, And o'er the languid lids balsamic fall, While fainting nature hears, With dissipated fears.. The fowlv accents ol soft Sommus* call: Then will affection twine Around this tn,«gn flower, __And grateful memory keep How in the arms of sleep Affliction lost its power. 1825 • C.T. The South—Internal Improvement.— The in telligent editor of the Portland Daily Adverti ser, makes the following remarks upon the im provements contemplated in the south: “Virginia is rapidly awakening to the devel opement of her internal resources—and this | great State, under good auspices, may soon be come «har New York is. Meetings are often called Subscriptions are generously made.— , Public at'ention is aroused—and there seems to be a live)v anvety on all sides to make the ut most of the thousand opportunities which na ture has given to a land favored in climate, in situation, in soil, too. badiy managed as it is.— In North Carolina, also, the spirit of inprove- j ment it up. The Governor of the S'ate, and other disiinguisned men, are zealous and active. i But in South Caro!i*>«. the people are already realizing tho til*»»»n*i of industry and enter prise, in be splendid success anb alluring pros pects of her Jlambu.g rail road. • « This rail-road is the largest in the United j States, and probably will be for many years.— ; Its importance has now fully attracted’our at tention, by an address from Mr. Horry, which we see noticed in the Charleston Mercury. In this, we are informed, that there ia grea’t pro bability that this rail-road will be but the link of connecting many branches with the Atlantic Ocean. Already,’ a rad road is seriously con templated between Augusta, (Geo.) opposite Hamburg, and Athens, yet further in the inte rior of Georgia, stretching towards Tennessee; and yet another from Augusta towards the Chat tshoochie, th* river dividing Georgia from Ala bama, the charter «f which ia already secur ed by a subscription of 8350,000, by the peo ple of a single couoty! From the completion of the several branches* and their extension to points in Alabama, the securing of an immense , and expeditious intercommunication, extend-1 ing from Charleston to New Orle-'-iS, is antici- ; ***•!'These projects are magnificent, and seem to bein-afair wav of realisation. If the Athens rail-road ia thrown into Tennessee, then Charles ton, instead of New Orleans, will become the de pot of much of the immense trade of the west.— The danger* of the Golf navigation, the delay of towiog up the Mississippi, and the sickness of New Orleans will be avoided, so far as that trade is concerned. The harbor of Charleston is ex cellent,-comparing it with other southern harbors. It is one of the healthiest cities in the Union, ad mirably adapted for the central trade of a large portion of the west—of North and South Caroli na, of Georgia, and perhaps of the new Indian country ia Alabama. . .. “Never-never was there an empire promis ing such a glorious future as our country promis es, if the Union be preserved. Our imagination can hardlv exaggerate this destiny, if folly and madness do nut throw ii from us. 1 he slates* man, who legislates for this nation, and thinks of but one point on its map, has no eye to *ee, and no soul to feel the grandeur, ay, we may add, the sublimity of the part which he is acting — We of New England, with all our pride, with all our institutions, our high and cherished associa tions, must be but spectators, in one narrow cor ner, of the grand scene before us; and our cold and rocky land but the nursery of hardy men to fill the v<ut solitudes ol the wesi ” THE PROGRESS OF TYRANNY. If we were colled upon to state what would most essentially weaken and destroy a republican form of government, we should recommend the destroyer to commence with unsettling all the irreat principles upon which that government was Founded,—and as in so doing there would be much clamor, we should advise him to support himself and his measures as much as possible by surrounding himself with men intetesleJ in his own tyranny. j If there was a Senate that operated as a check, i we should advise him to get rid of as much of this influence as possible. As there are two ways of doing this, one by open force, and the other by insidious mis-co’nstruction of the con stitution, we should advise him to take the lat ter course, because then the clamor could not be so effectual as if the force were visible. For example, under our form of government he might effectually assume all control of the patronage of the government by creating vacancies at his pleasure and filling them only with his own par tisans. Thus he would do two things at onre: the first, nullifying the Senate; the second, making it the interest of the nominees to support this nullification. If Congress as a body controlled his influence, in some instances bullies might be procured to assault the most obnoxious anil independent members. Thus, through fear of bodily inju ry, their liberty of speech would be restrained, j — Rut if this did not sufficiently operate, and Congress persisted in passing acts not agreeable, these acts might be avoided 10 two —»i'^ wmW. .i gnu TTtyftrfrvnfr. by the silent veto, when the majority was two thirds or over. Thus no acts could become laws without the sic vofo and the sic jubeo. The Judiciary often stands in the way of un lawful power—and therefore the Judiciary must weakened. There are many ways of getting rid of this branch of the government. One is by , open force, bv driving the Judges from the bench- , es. which, however, would make so much uproar i that it ought not to be attempted only in extreme cases. Cnrrunt judges can be put upon the bench, but as no vacancy may happen, this is but a transient resort. The better way is to procure partizan presses to assail the Judges—to talk of the tremendous power of only seven men—to ; speak of JefTnes, &c. &c , — but as all this may I nnl iln llwi IT.amlluo muv rpfnaA fn pTPrnto anrh * of the decisions as he pleases,—and as decisions will often be obnoxious to powerful parties, the Judges can thus be rendered contemptible by the feebleness of their position Again, the Press should be looked to. It is a ■most important engine in a republican govern ment. New presses should tie established on purpose to support the man, to say nothing of the principle Some of them should be under bond to sustain just, such a man in every thing — Things, if possible, should be so arranged, that the people should move in one mass upon one point- This'was the great secret of Napoleon’s victories,—and political victories are to be won almost always on the same principle. Hence al wavs insist upon regular nominations, for the mass are thus made to yield to the few, — and the mass ran thus lie wielded upon one point. No matter what the man. no mat'er what the means, insist upon ** the usages,” for the usages become as precedents, and when once fixed, they become ! as lawr,—the law of custom, the most powerful of all law. By so doing, a few men can control ! many men. The active few can command the inactive many. Power will thus be taken from the multitude and concentrated, and when thus concentrated, it can be easily corrupted; for it costs but little to corrupt a tew, whereas it would cost much to corrupt all. During the progress of these things, it is well to unsettle all 'hat is settled, and to keep things , in a perpetual tu rmoil,—for thus as things change, and disorders thicken, it is difficult for the public long to fasten its attention upon one act. The moment under officers will not yield all to the chief, proscribe them. Thus others will be taught the necessity of obedience, and obstinate, uneasy men will be got rid of. The French commenced their revolution as “architects of ruin”, as unsettlers of all that seemed settled in politics, orsn-oorals, and ended in a military despotism—thus holding forth an example to all imitators. Undoubtedly all these proceedings will raise a great clamor,—but the office holders will sup port the causer of it, for their br*ad depends on so doing. These officers, it is easily seen, roust be an immense army in a country stretching through i many degrees of latitude, and their influence j will be greater than their numbers—for money, j when the Treasury is seized bv the Executive, will be added to' personal power. But many j of these clamors will be avoided by strong pro tensions of attachment to the people. Robespi erre cried “the poor people”, and butchered them day after day. Imbd then be the profes lions of attachment to the people. All history shows that it is the best way to enslave them — They can oltcn be derided in the persona ol their representatives—and only once in four years, can they act ol themselves upon the President and then onlv indirectly. If, however, during this clamor, any one sec tion of the country should become so exasperated ^ as to undertake extraordinary measures of de i len< e, let that section be denounced—let the mi i tary be set upon it—bury for the moment all oil>#r plans and intrigues, so as to fix public indigna tion alone upon their extraordinary measures.— And when men become conspicuous in opposing tyranny, denounce them in the strongest and most vindictive terms-. Aye, make all men un easy and discontented, that they may rebel, and if in the spirit of liberty they should transgress the bound' of the Constitution, arm with all the vengeance of the law. In this article we call no names—we make no application. We may only add, that in tins coun try, six rears ago, not a man from the lexas to New Brunswick, dare think of the dissolution of j this Union,—and now its probable dissolution is in very many months. One State has already been in arms. Anoth'er-ia preparing to set at de fiance the general government. The strongest docilities are afloat on all sides. Corruption tv widely prevailing. Office hunt ing lias become a disease. Man-worship is the order of ihe day. In short, the administration is so conducted that but few are made interested in the preservation ol the Constitution, whereas multitudes are made indifferent, and many made decidedly hostile No government can long be sustained, except by force, unless it is adminis ternl for the whole people, and conducted on the true and liberal principle of respecting the rights of a minurit \Portland Jidv. Tbt Secretary of the Treasury —The follow ing letter from William J. Duane Esq. late Secretary of the Treasury, to a gentleman of Mason County, has been handed to us for publi cation.— Maysville Eagle. Philadelphia, Oct. 17, 1833. Dear .Sir:—I have ju»t now received your letter of the 10th instant, expressing your ap probation of my course as Secretary of the Treasu ry. 1 have always been and am. opposed to the U S. Bank, and to all such aristocratic mo nopolies; but, I considered the removal of the deposited unnecessary, unwise, vindictive, arbi trary and unjust. 1 believed that the law gave to the Secreiarv of the Treasury, and not to the President, discretion on the question; and 1 would not act to oblige the President nor any body else when I thought it improper to do so. I never asked office—I accepted it reluctantly, and was removed for an honest discharge of my duty. If to keep office and fcG.OOO a year, I had given up my judgment, I should have brought shame upon the gray hairs of my father and up on mv numerous children: so that I "am con tent to return to humble life with a tranquil , «* *. * *• * mind. With kind wishes, I am, Very respectfully yours. \V. J. Duane. 17—"i* urcimru accept ing the appoimrifent of Attorney General. Wc understand, th it considerations connected with his pi ivate ia'ereatl prevented his undertaking the du ties of the office to which he was invited. — Globe. Don Francisco Tacon was yesterday pre sented by the Secretary of State to the Presi dent, to whom he delivered his credentials as Envoy Extraordinary and Minister Plenipoten tiary of the King of Spam to the United States. We state on the most unquestionable authori ty, that the annunciation made by t'’e American Sentinel of this city, that General Jackson, un der certain contingencies, will consent to run for the Presidency a third term, is entirely gratuit ous—contrary to the -eltled purpose of that dis tinguished patriot—offensive to his prianples and j his feelings, and unwananted by any act or de claration now or heretofore emanating from him. Pennsylvanian. The fJ'arren's Men.—On Saturday morning, about 9 o’cloi k, public, attention was attracted towards the Girard Bank, in front of which were many carriages, from which we saw i ^uing de tachments of seamen, dressed in their peculiar garb,_and »ending their way directly into the building. It was soon undersiood that these were a part of the crew of the IJ. S. ship Warren, re cently arrived. These men appeared healthy and careless—we say not happy; and they d>ove from point to point in the city, as if willing to condense as much of enjoyment as possible, into a single da>’s experi ence. The eccentricity of these men was evin ced even in their mode of riding. Some coaches would have only two or three passengers, others would be crowded outside and in, one in front with the driver, and one hanging behind, like a long boat at the davits; while in another carriage a single jolly fellow sat “ alone in his glory,’’ enjoying his o/iuin cum dignitate.'' How much money wag spent before night, we have no means of ascertaining, but prooahly twice as much as the same number of men could earn in two months, flow desirable that these men should know and appreciate the value of a “ savings institution.” Phil. U. S. Gaz. We went to the play last night, expecting a rich treat, and we were not disappointed. Co lonel David Crocket was there by invitation of the Manager. The moment he showed himself in the front box reserved for his use, he was wel comed by universal cheers, tong, loud, and reit erated. He said by his actions, and bv the good humored manner in which he received his friends —go ahead. The play was Pizarro with the excellent afterpiece, Mazeppa. At the conclusion of the play, there was an una nimous call for Mr. Farrell and “Zip Coon.” That gentleman appeared and sung the song amidst universal thunders of applause. When he came to the verses laudatory of Col Crocket, ind descriptive of certain powers which he is supposed to possess, there was such roars of ap plause accorded to the actor and the song as were never before heard in our theatre; and no indi viduat present seemed to enjoy tha pleasure* of j the occasion with more zest than the Coione himself. Every thing went off well.. The mu sic was excellent: and every body aeemed to be delighted with the fine appearance of the cavalry (the horses from Mr. Brown’s circus) in Mazep pa — Aashville Banner. The Rail Road Accident has created a great sensation in this city. Every body talks ol it, and the general inquiry is, “ what is the causer •* will the companv make an inquiry?’’ •• ought not the people to Ue made acquainted with the facta?” The shocking destruction of many human be ings is calculated lo produce a deep sensibility in the public mind—particularly when we reflect upon the crowds of travellers constantly going between New York and Philadelphia. Rail Road conveyances by steam, with a few unavoidable contingencies, have been in some measure con sidered safer than staging by horses, and of course far beyond steam boat navigation in point of speed and security. The public impression of this character has received a serious blow, un less the company quickly made known all the strict facts in the case, and provide a remedy suf ficient to quiet excited apprehension. It is ex tremely fasuni'itit'g lo fly over the earili at the rate of thirty mile* an hour, but if such a speed should Irequeoily precipitate half a dozen souls, suddenly and unpreparedly, into eternity, it might be as well to moderate the merciless loco motive, and bring it down to a gentle trot of fif teen or twenty an hour. Half an hour more or less in speeding from New York to Philadelphia, or vice versa, should not rick thirty, forty, or fifty years of the lives and happiness of individuals, who have wives and families depending upon them for Support. Bets may be taken against time, but it is not usual yet to take the odds a gainst eternity, particularly in steam running. Pennsylvanian. Rail Road Accident.—We called .yesterday at Mr Swords, and at Congress Hall, and were pleased to learn that Mrs. Bartlett and child ot Washington, and Mr Charles, of St. Louis,^ all ol whom were severely injured by the acci dent which occurred on Friday last on the Am boy Rail-Road were mut h better, all of them out of danger.—Philad Inquirer. Law of Patent.—Yesterday afternoon, an im portant case, which has occupied a week, was decided in the Circuit Court of the United Mates for this District.—John Ames, of Springfield, against Charles Howard and Wells Lathrop, ot South Hadley. The action was brought for the infringement of a patent right, and damages were claimed for the unlawful use of two of hn patent Cylinder machines for making paper, from October 26, 18*2, to April 9. 1853. 1 he defence rested on the alleged invalidity of the patent for various causes. A crowd of witnesses wt-re examined during four days of last week, on behalf of either party. Counsel for the plaintiff, W. Bliss, of Springfield, and B. Rand of this city; and Geo Bliss, of Springfield, and R. Fletcher, of this city, for the defendants.— j The jury returned a verdict for the plaintiff for j 8412 which being tripled as the law requires is 81237,50 damages. It is stated that the re- \ suit of this trial is of very great importance to ; *L ~ 9 *rt tflf ma- I chines being in use by them, who will each be I liable for damages, in an amount of nearly half a million of dollars. Thp defendants, we understand, have decided or having it go to the Supreme Court of the U. States, and Daniel Webster has been retained by the plaintiff —Boston Centinel. DRAWS THIS DAT New Vorlf Consolidated Lottery, t.lsks.No 13 t'>r 183.1, To be drawn in the City of 's'ew York on Wednesday November 13 Splendid Caj'itals: 1 prize of 830.000 | 1 prize of 84,000 1 do of 10,000 | 1 prize of 3,704 1 do of 5,000 | 50 prizes of 1,000 Tickets f 10; halves 5 00; quarters 2 50; eighths 1 25 |C7* Lowest prize 812 Delaware and North Carolina Lottery, Extra Class No 20 for 183'.. Tobe drawn at Wilmington. Delaware, on Thursday, November 14 CAPITAL PRIZE $10,000 Ticket*£2; halves 1 00; quarter* 0 50. ^ o be had in a variety of numbers of J. CORSE, 7 ftol'try Of Erehnnge Broker. Alexandria (jr^F* Another Prize from RIOR.' A V'S Office! ' —V> 10—>3 44 - Virginia totter*. * No, 5_ j $300. The fortunate holder is invited to call and receive the cash. DRAWS THIS DAY New ifork Consolidated Lottery, Class No 13 for 1813, Will be drawn in the City of New York on Wednesday November 13 66 Number I aittery—10 Drawn Ballot r l Prize of 830.000 I 1 prize of 5.000 I do of 10,000 j 50 prizes of 1,000 Tickets £10, halves 5, quarter* 2 50; eighths 125 -*— Unaware & North Carolina Lottery, Extra Clast No. 20 for 1833, To be draw'll at Wilmington, Delaware, on Thursday, November 14 CAPITAL PRIZE $10,000. Tickets *2; halves 1 00; quarters 0 50. On sale in great vsriet* by JAS.HIOKBAN. OCT’ Uncurrent Notes and Foreign Gold purchased Grand Consolidated Lottery, Clan No 45 fur 1833. Will be drawn in Wilmington, (Del.) on Monday November 11 7S NUMBER LOTTERY—11 DRAWN BALLOTS 1 prize of 812,000 | 1 prize of 82.000 1 do of 3,000 j 5 prizes of 1,000 Tickets£3 00; halves 1 50; quartert075. To be hsd in a variety of numbers st O. S. MORSE'S Lottery Office, 1 Corntr King and Koval streets, Alexandria, D C. 1 d7 Seats taken for Washington and Baltimore in the * New Line of GREEN COACHES j ijYieeae and R&uins. i 25 S°”. !«•*••«*•••• j 25 boxes Bunch Raisins | Landing and for sale by nov 5 STEPHEN SHINN, Tanney’s wharf. ALEXANDRIA, (|). C.) WEDSESD-IV MOUSING. NOVEMBER : !8V Fire Insurance Company of Alexandriav an Election held on the 4th instant, thef„!lo„it gentlemen were elected Directors fur the t** ing year:— John Richards, Reuben Johnston Hugh Smith, , Robert 1. Ta»|w' A C Ca/.eoove, William Gregory Pluneas Jinney, Thomas Sanford’ * William Rartlemao, Robert Jatnie&on William Fowle, Jonathan Butcher. At a meeting of the Board, John Kicharl* and Nathanikl Wattlp.8 were unanimously elected President and Secretary; and JUo‘ Morgan was unanimously elected a l) r-«t r t0 fill the place of John Richards, elected President The trial of Albert Rose, for the murder 0f Mr Tobin, in Georgetown, took place before the Circuit Court now in session on Monday. The prisoner win ably defended, and the pro,ecU;l0, as ably conducted. Mut h interest appeared to be excited, and the Court Room was crosuni throughout the day. After the examination of evidence and the argument* of counsel, the Jury retired, and in a short nine returned nitlia\fr diet of Manslaughter Some weeks since we advertised, fur^ hlick woman of this place, a description of two unman of her own color, and we believe her relations, who had suddenly disappeared, and it was sup. poged had been kidnapped. Information, wears informed, has been received in town nf the arri val of two women, answering to the (l.scnttiun in Louisville, (Kentucky,) where t'.. v were brought and sold by a man railing t.tntsell •Thompson. Proper measures will nmnedij't r be taken to give the women their freedom, a:!, if possible, to arrest and punish the prrwo „( persons engaged in their abduction. Mr. W ESI, the proprietor of the Kudu I House,—which establishment he ha* ju-t opened, —yesterday gave an earnest of his futureefftU to please and accommodate, by spreading a sump* tuous board, at which Ins friends and the pubhc were invited to regale themselves. For a most sensible and excellent article, wrl worth serious reflection, we refer to the piece in this day’s paper headed the Progress'd Tv tu ny, from the Portland Advertiser. The Telegraph thinks Gen. Jackson anothe; Richard 111. It is a pity the Telegraph didn’: think as it now does when the General was only Duke of Gloster! We might have been spared much trouble. Our experience in Baltimore, in regard to Rd! Road travelling, has furnished satisfactory evi dence to sustain, fully, the opinion, “ that n ut.« most secure mode ol travelling.”—/?^. Gn:. Our observation made by a perusal of the pub lic prints, from all parts of the country, uni fies us that Rail Road travelling is tin’ most in secure mode that has ever yet been invented.— Wc speak entirely without prejudice. James Saul. Cashier of the VniUd Sta'ti Bank at New Orleans, advertise* ••( hr<k« it par, on Boston, Philadelphia, New York ard Baltimore.” On Fridav, the sword voted by the ( mrooa Council of New Yeirk to Cotiwnndore C'launrey, was presented to him in the presence of 'he twj Hoards, of several distinguished ofTnersof (hr a my and navy, and many • itizens. Liberal Proposition—Fhe following libera, resolutions, moved by Mr Joel R Smith, wen adopted by the House ol Representatives oI Ten nes»ee on the 30th ult. Resolved, That the select committee or the subject of the American Colonization Society, bu instructed to inquire into the expediency d <ar morial izing Congress to make an appropiuw-f 8100,000 annually, to be applied by tt»e *aoiCo lonization Society in transporting to Liberu t * free colored population of the United State*. Resolved, That said committee inquire intoth® expediency of making an appropriation by <bu General Assembly of 85000 annually, to aid the Tennessee Auxiliary Colonization Smiety, tube applied by the said society, in transporting lo th* colony of Liberia the free colored population c the State of Tennessee. To the Editor of the Alexandria Gazette. Sir:—I feel a strong interest in the prosperi ty of our common country, more especially IC the welfare of this my native section,—and f »® grieved continually to see that clog to it* »d; vancement, Slavery, which saps every fountain * good—palsies every limb from exertion, and ren ders us idle and listless spectators of the gre*. snd rapid advancement of every thing that i* ex cellent In more Northern section* of the coun try. I think, sir, it must be plain to every mm, that Slavery is the cause of '.his perfect *tago*' lion of effort and improvement; and it i» hl£ lime that we were growing impatient of fr,|< itate of things. I think, that if more attenj11’0 were excited to thia subject among slave bol hemselvea,—the only efficient body in action o his subject,—and a better understanding broUSn, ibout among themselves as to the opinion* ® >ach other, and what was their real interest. < *• he cause of freedom and the public good wou le greatly subserved. And to effect this. ,0° ng around for the hearty concurrence of patno. c and liberal planters, in all part* of the couo ry,—I subjoin the following statement.—, lighly respectable planter of Maryland, iwns about 100 slaves, of all sizes, for n . -