page has errors
The date, title, or page description is wrong
This page has harmful content
This page contains sensitive or offensive material
Click "Submit" to request a review of this page.
0 / 75
. 27'. F t ? '
jl'J ' " . ' I-;- ! . i " J J L; . ' ' -. ,,:
i '1 i iml fiiiHWi, in i mit'n ik !! '' iii mil
reasonert that principal argument for the exis
(cncef the present system of htavy Tariff Tax-
uum, U iDani win rrnaer me vniiea Diuie in
dependent in. case of a war with Great Britain.
This reaaoriinr haa a fair outside, but atrip it oi
its fine dress and its folly will stand revealed to
all who can or will open their eyes. The mutual
interchange of raw material a well as manufac-l
tured articles m the only wav to maintain peace
among the nations by proting to .them that they
can maae more; oy eacn ointr m a peaceful way
than they could by cutting throats and plunder
ing ships and- cities. The closer you draw these
ties of mutual interchange'-, the morejrou weaken
the probability jand. destroy the causes of wars.
'Ifjoofloosen them or tpiryiemtwar,8
between nations thos 'sundered w ill be -the sure
the nnaVotdable iresultr Now let us ppjyi 8
principlesfto the Etclustve or Tariff Sysiem)
which claims as its peculiar, excellence and espe
cil recommendation, that it will enable us to
manufacture evry thing t home, and thus ren
der us completely independent of fortf n nations.
This, if it could be effected , t the full
Mch its advocates boastiog'.y claim for it
totally destroy nor commerce. Oh no !,r they
answer" we wcnld then supply foreien nationsu
oVVnuld you so, and where would be Great Bri
tain all this time ?, Would she sit Quietly and
taryeyor wouli she nodeclare war against us j
A war of no qJsrtT; an tetterminating par oij
both sides-beftuse we hould be fighting for
money, ad Great Britain for existence. Ah J
but" we are answered, "suppose we should con
quer nd thus' secure the markets of the whole
rrli, what aWiant,' resolt; Oh yest after
you lid planted the stars" .on London lfw;
and rivolu: ionized Great Britain, ya would tnej1
fiatre to divert khose energies which ought to be
Employed in fiflio the wods and securing thV
treasures wherewith kind nature has lavishly
blessed our land-to the sickly employment of
manufacturing night caps, stockings. &d to close'
unhealthy rooms, barred from the blessed light of
heaven, and ttit- heat' hml !'.brs of the fields ! p
St. John's Pat waj. celebrated at the Lie
lodge. No. 87, with the usual Masonic Cereroo.
Ws Am impressive Oration was delivered py
CofJ.' John Bl Wright, after, which the ladies who
J k .- - - ! i"' "... ... i". .!..l:jL
had, attended to near ine urauon, wrrenTin u iu
artik of dinner which was gof tipHrj
bVonr. D. tCeoani' On the Writhdrav
artlke of dinner which was gof tyiHo fine styie
withdrawal of the
The; Editor of the Washington N C Times f
, .. . i
purchase of Che. Sentinel! Answer to JNbne-
I voted on nekker side and never wrote a politi
cal paragraph in my lite, 'f A lew months pref U
ous to my becoming proprietor of this paper, I
set to work in order to understand a subject' of
wbicb I had before known little the politics of
my adopted country. Daring this research I ikot
only studied American
History and Biography,
but I likewise took every opportunity of arriving
at the truth viva voce.
&y starting objection to
every political opinion which might be udvocated
in my bearing. From
this circumstance, very
naturally, proceeded the mistake of Mr. Cat ring-
ton's informant. . v ' T L : ' -I -T
It was thus, by searching history and putting
men to the trial to shew reasons for their opin
... - r i . . . i - - I .
ions thaLl became acquainted with the best argu
ment? on all sides, as well as .with -the tacts
whenoa tjwe argonrem were deduced. The re
sult of this mental discipline and practical exam
ination is stated in ray Prospect as. I have nailed
my colors to the mast, and will defend them! to
- i i . . . ,- i
the last drop of. my . ink Ay f or of my blood.
Mr Carrington sneers at my being " an alien'' ;
(be difference between mj sell any many who are
-mericans by birth eny is Ibis. I was born a
subjtet and wished itf become a freeman', thW
were bora freemen and would become subjects.
The Editor of tbe Times' marvels at my di-pl ly
of u Southern" feeling.! 1 have, it is probable,
travelled more in the South than himself. 1 know
and love the people. I have shared their lavish
hospitality and chatted with them by their, fire
sices, I know that 1 have many warm friends
among them, uho fcave assisted and will continue
to assist me to the utmost of their power, tthilirl
continue to deserve their support. What wonder
tneo, that-1 should have! become a Snutherntlr I
friendship begets friendship; and I sa with I he
Cosmopolite ltt Partoul ou ft me trouvebien voila
ma pairie wl
Whtnver J am ictll triaied there is mv eountru
'j- i " L i i1 - L-
GOOD NEWS FixOM PENNSYLVANIA ! '!
: The Opposition, when the President put his
cco upon the. Maysville Road Bill, calculated
wiin great certainty that ' Pennsylvania (in
Sportsman ph- ase,) would 6. Indeed, some of
onr friends gave evident symptoms of aflrm, and
thought all was tost. However, ihe thing Ih'as
gone forth, in as hideous a dress, too, as the pi
position prints could caricature it withal, and to
tiieir astonishment . that State still stands firm,
and bar not yet shot maTHy from he nbeie M
L i ' t mt wye criLrio -rmiMTa 1
When Mr. King wa;
year, the cry was at o
- . . ., ,
during 'the la,i
of political per-
oecutfon It was said.
lit he was thrust aside in
consequence of his aikmment to Mr. Adams
that there was no other! rftson for it, tie." &c.
We were perfectly asstrll, that this was a mis
take. We have at thisjnbment a letter before
us, from a gentleman ioffthe most unblemished
honor, written while gJi) wackson was at the Rip
Raps. He had a conva-i tion With the PitdeuT
on this very subject, who leclared, that ,rt the. re
moval was made with much deliberation, ms
any act of his public life- that Mr. King's official
conduct was under inve igMtioni for six wkt,
before it was determined -The; President .dec-It.
red, in the most emphati terro,' that be had not
been influenced by the si ;hte st political feeling
in the casehe had bee 1 that Mr. Kiog was
amiable in private life, an in politics had ' con
ducted himself like a genemanp-hfi being un
('le to understand hisMen(s, and Mr. King
being unable u explain fhem artUfctorily, he
was determined to do hidu,iy J unpleasant as it
was for him to do it, antiiware as he waa of the
noise it would make, art! the clamour it woult
ex it 'We have the rlst perfect assurance of,
the truth of this statemeJ. What else but a sup
posed sense of duty, cold have prevailed upon"
be President to encouler the responsibility of
such ja removal ? Mr. Dng Was a man of amia
ble haracter, esteemed a Norfolk; and respected
in Virginia. He was cinected with two of the
highest and most gallit officers in the Navy.
Several f Gen. Jacksoni friends in Virginia had
besought him not to' rdnove Mr. King, but for
ood cause ; for abuse aid neglect of offict The
President knows as wci as any of us, what .the
custom is, m such cas
two parties are not in II
habit of removing each
ofher frum ministerial,
:es and that whatever
the fretted or the just $iril of retaliation might
dictate in ome of tnd her ; States, it wa not
fashionable to resort 14 such, measures in ihis
! We were satisfied, that the President was ac
Moated by no spirit of ioliticat hostility; towards
Mr. King and it only remained to be seen, whe
ther the State of Mr. King's', accounts furnished
s rf moved
adequate cause for hi4 removal. We have now
ead the Report from the Navy Department W;
have read Mr King's reply to Mr. Branch an
we are compelled to say that the condition
Mr. King'- accounts required and justified hi
re ;oval. Tbey werelSe'pt so loosely a alone to
demand the interpostion of the Depar ment. ;
tn the Default, whether it arose from the manner
in w hich the oGce was aept ; ,tbe to gal "con
fldence flaced to jbtHers the abuse of that cqn
hy.Jhein'PTftta .n reasoTt'To i-'
H nt, in shor the "advocate rof ty rahny nTop-
pression on the part of the government, and of
servile acquiescence and submission to the peo
ple of the South ? V And is not such a paper, in a
Strntbrn State, essentially Tory in its principles
and conduct?. ; "';, - -i '- j'
But we have noticed this Spectator not to re
ply to its absurdities, or to repel ifs personalties
but because it has caught the tone of a kindred
spirit, and has thought proper to denounce us. as
a fomenter of disunion. ' : ; !
The charge is false. Those who make lit are
eith- r utterly incapable of understanding bur
nrinciplesJ 1 i Vt1?iHLn?i(Ve 9T ar
basely and wilfully determineo-rii.rtcp' el
and distort them. - .J-tii - ' . ,.V;n r J': s
We bflieve the Tarifi to be unconstitutional'
and we know it to be unequal, unjust,' and op
pressive ou th? south , It has been "ao pronoun
ced by the Legislature of every .Southern State,
and is so rr-araid bv th PfMl hrwtv nf th-SiVtii
7 : o .- j p- i
thern people.- t)ur Legislature has protested
against it, and our citizens have remonstrated and
iciiuuiicii rruieit) auu peiiiions .nitve r ieen
disregarded. ; The mouths of our deleeatesl have
been eaeedi or even when thev obtained a hear-
ing, their arguments and expostulations have been
treated with vdutempt. The system, so far from
having b en repealed, has only been modified to
suit the Tariffites themselves, and now bears ex
clusively, and with unmitigated pressure on the
south-,:- .-- . -T-'t- . r:v;0..
What do we nroiioseoc. what: bare we ever
proposed as a remedy: for these, intolerable evils f
V secession frm the: confederacy ? ; Civil war
with the North or West 1 1: IVq ; we love the union
too well, even abused and perverted, as itj has.
been we are to5 proud of its glory ioo tenkler
Iv aUached to all the 1 endearing ad enndblin
associations connected with if to have conceiv
ed or recon) mended such a measure, i-even if we
nau thought tnat it was the only possible mode
by w.hich the people of the South could obtain
relief from! their sufferings, or reparation of their
wronjrs. ! '! .
What then it our object? It is to restore the
Consliiution, which has been violated and con
temned, to its pristine purity and vigour by res
training the erratic and arbitrary career of n e
majority and by procuring, if possible, the taint
abandonment of the restrictive and Interna Im-
provemenf systems which we regard; not only as
gross infractions of that instrumei t, but as utter
ly kubvefsive of I he. rights and lilnyties of the
.Southern States. It is to burnish and pernetuae
the claim of the union, by removing the abuke.
which disfigure and corrode it. It is, in Short.
by a proper recurrence to first principles to des;
troy the system of inequali y and robbery which
arvw carried ou, tor the aeg- ujiditement or ine
North upon the ruins of the South, and to cause
our government to become again he impajtial
:i-penser of equal benefits and burdens. ? pnou-d
hese great objects . be effected, ther Southern
e ple will cting with renewed affection to the
IJnion. and the American Confederacy will en-
lure forever. But unless tyranny and usurpation
are restrained, and the Federal Government
brought back within the limits of the Constitution,
-it reflecting man can doab that f Hium tuit wit
rt long comprise the brief but comprehensive
and instructive history of this great republic. J
Must we be denounced as disunion st", - then,
t lecaoj,e we advocate these salutary alteration in
'e practice and Drincinles of our GovefSit t
:is t ere no aUernatjve .betwe'
mission to, tIncos1ituto,
!a!itirn of the On ib "
" ights,' or redress
j Bng.Hrnry,' Burt, New Port;
Schr t?asaa4 Starpoolfj Bos ton.
:..! - Mf v HDliE A1TED "' r'
Schr. Zephyr, TylerisNewYlrlu
Schr. Isa ah, ChadwkkPhiladelrblav
Schr. Ann Maia, Hunter, Goadaloupei 1.
i Schr. Bah imore,' f lowland. Baltimbre-H,
ff Baf 4,ar7fl nB '.Jno-r,nwfc York. ;
Schr. -hell piitli IngU.VBaltimore
iMiuuning tn ine wewtem roel Offirt
i JUIII JUKE. lBll i
Mrsj Sarah Anders, . Mrs, Eliiabethr Al
.'. - - - If
; : yst'im b.
John Brissinstrtn. Wm Babcock J -M
UC o. SilvesW Brown. Wm. 8. Rlackt-1..
TimerlaMi Burtt 2jM1iss Love Barker. Jhi uJLM
EyS 2iWtniickbae; A-J mjrdn, tCo- SV
riirvjame oeasiey, Jarnf ft Burbage, Mil.
vmuanae DIM. .:' t
Loncfield Cox. J. C Cole. Jntenh T? rcnot : Til
Thps uLj .Carthy Church Chapman, John D
Colbey , Lmder i Chapman, tElfatr i palawy'
Charles Carter. J"me Cambeil JMr: Sarah.
Chestnut, Culbn Conaliy, Abet E. S. -Collins
Jaoies Couaer, John D. 'Chapman. ! : i o ' j
Henry Devine. Cant. Snmoel Durlats. ff: Jnhrk
& Daemon , Henery Dewey, Wm. S. iielamar
Capt. T Etherate. Brv an Edmonson. Tho Jj
Em. rv. -"! . " .! " - . ! i nL
George Farrest, Wm. French
Jolih Golds icith, 4 j Mri $(nisoa, M&WQlQW
Mrs. Holland Green, :5kmh Gulley, Vai GajUao,
b llll I llllllll II
Jhn HarVvJ ilenrt Harvevi iat
brinsiom Hriii. ' lnnr Hal dison.
brook! 2; John Hf Hen, -Mis Harriet Hoyt,
dmond Hatch, Gtorge A Hall, Mrs Hannah
James Tv' Jones; 4 : Mojes Jarvis, Henry W
Jones; 2 ; MiS Martha E. Jones.
v. swmcey, jnus byuia niu
Richard Llod, Durant H Lane.
Love it G. Moore. Cap! Morrla"Johua Mil'er
Jacob Moore, Wm- cK'nney, Freak. ; ftUlleryii
rancis Mason, w esse u,iniru.K)f..1.;
josepow neont sr -'q l,Wfii
. Thomas j' ,c CrVn? Capt: Jdhn tgoop: ft
" it ter, : Henry' HiHer, J. hr-
Or'"-- Sr Josepn U'?er awe'i..vo"
: .etniilutw rrttscjreste t-
i. .. ', i .-
a. l .-