The Independent press. (Washington, Ga.) 1840-1???, August 12, 1840, Image 3

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® the article, 1 did believe him guilty, and up on what 1 considered excellent grounds. Mv authority wns the Itov. Michael Hur lev of Philadelphia, now dead, lint formerly o clergyman doing duly in New York, and I believe at the time that Mr. Cooper was e lectetl, and after a hard straggle admitted to his scat in the legislature. Mr. Hurley gave me the information in the year 1821. 1 al so con vesred with Mr. Cooper who is si ill liv ing, and he confirmed to me Mr. Hurley's account. 1 wrote the article in December, 1833. Some time afterwards, I was conversing on the subject with a friend of mine, a sup porter of General Jackson’s administration, Mr. Robert Barry of Baltimore, since dettd,- w ho expressed his astonishment at tire charge, and 1 mentioned to him my ntilhority.— Ho knew Mr. Hurley intimately, and fte quently met lmn, and remarked that tny au thority was good iflhetc was no mistake, and further added the expression ol his astonish ment that Mr. Hurley never spoke ot it to him. In two or three days afterwards Mr. Barry, Van Bitten, and asked tor an explanation. lie then staled to me the result was his conviction that there must be mistake, for that Mr. Van Boren was not at the time in public li'’: and did nut enter the assembly of New York until more thafT a year alter Mr. Cooper's admission, and that Mr. Van Boren had also a sored him, that he had ne’ er opposed any matt for hi religion, Catholic or Protestant, lit told me that lie would*sce Mr. llmley on the subject. However, I had an opportunity of seeing him befme Mr. B trry haj, and reminded him; ■of what he told tne more than thirteen I years previously. Mr. H. told me that tny statement was perfectly correct in every pur- j titular, except the name: lie said Mr. \ an Buren was tint a 1 the ii re in the legislature, but that Mr. Van (it is unnecessary for me la give the tian.c of a dead man) led the opposition to Mr. Cooper, and that he wn-. supported by two other Van* l , hut that Mr. Van Burett was altogether innocent of the bigotry ; but that from the similarity of names 1 must have been led to a mistake and had, done the Vice President an'ii justice* 1 aw Mr. Cooper in a shod time aliervwirfds, who upon my asking y. r it was not Mr Van Buren that led. r’Te opposition to his seat, said, that it was not, for Mr. A an Bu ren was not then in the house, and that he believed him incapable of any such ntiscori duet. lie gave me the name that .Mr. Hur ley did. I may now be asked, why, when I waV convinced of my mistake. I Hid not publicly correct it. My answer i-: that 1 thought tin statement had passed away fromtftiu mind of those who read it, and 1 felt a threat reluc tance to come before the public with vvhat 1 consideted u valueless certificate in a politi cal contest. At ptesenl the case is very till fereut, I find that tny mistake is used for the ptrrp-W ofiof-wncing a Urge body ~f void in different stabs. nod I therefore led that 1 would be wanting in holier nn.bp -. i e, were I to seek protection to my private feelings by permitting the injury of a b|th ptlbhe dlt er, and tl) at of a large body of ei; i/.eus who identify their feelings with 1 is policy, mid who consider that the loss o! his election would be a great national calamity. 1 tin no injustice to General Harrison, by staling that Mr. Van Buren lias not been‘guilty of the bigotry with which 1 wrongly charged him, under tlie influence of a serious mistake A!1 I which ever candidate maybe the object of oiv preference, it would be to me u source of deep regret that Mr. \ an Buren should loose a single vote by reason of misrepresen tation originating through me. Ami I trust tlte friends of his opponent, are two honora ble and too jusllodesire success by means of delusion anil fraud, and that ifany of tlte pa pers that seek his elevation have given ettr rcncv'lo mv charge against Air. A an Buren. they will have the sense of justice to siab , that, upon proof of its want ui null), it lias , lecn retracted. ] am, Deal Sir, Yonrob'di humble servant, | f JOHN, Bishop ol Charleston : Charleston, July Kith, 1810. Tram the Federal Union. CO M MONICATED. To (lit Rev. William Musv.h/, of Henry county, Georgia. Sir: 1 have noticed your political ef fusions in tlte Georgia Journal, w ith sur prise mid regret. Surprised to find one whom I know to possess by nature n due share of its endowments, mid by oppor tunity, the fullest means of knowing that you bad fallen iiitostrange, not to sav un necountnhle errors —regret, to see one whose oflirc is to hold forth front the sa cred desk, these imperishable truths which nre intended to lead man to It is fvilotv man, mid in God, descend from his sacred station, and off his sacerdotal robe, garb him self in the full panoply of a modern poli tician, nml, in the manifestation of that spirit which is peculiar to politicians of tlie present day, distort and discolor the acts and principles of their political op ponents. From the ordinary street poli ticians, who, misled mid deluded by the reckless artifices of Sortie favorite “Sir Oracle,” to whom he lias poured his faith in ii'idying reliance, and who is conge rpicntfy sure to go forth in froth and fnrv, to echo the sling of.a political master, such conduct might have been expected. But from one who is commanded, to incul cate that divine principle, “whatsoever vn would men should do unto von, dowe likewise to them,” and who, warned by the precepts of his master, “to judge not lest ye he judged,” to exercise that “char ily which Itopelli all tiling',” and without which, it is suid, we becontens “sounding ; brass or a tinkling cymbal,” a course dif ferent, far different, was to have been looked for. Tito times, sir, are indeed ominous—ominous of rcljginus as well as ptilimml degeneracy; mul when the Inuu- I hie follower of Christ looks forth in sur i vey the moral waste, which stretches in I the distance before him, and there lie lmlds the ministers of heaven engaged in : deadly combat—wearing llteapparel, ami flourishing the weapons on mi embittered muliliseredhiihle party warfare, the scene is calculated to carry home to lii.s heart the most withering and ml-hinchnly contem plations. Reflect, sir, if you do not ex hibit, in your course, the picture I have drawn, ami answer to high heaven! I will not charge yon, to he guilty of bringing in too clnfi count.ction the af fairs ol Church and Stale, by attempting to influence, through your ministerial character, the members of that denomi nation ot Christians of which von are a leading organ. This, sir, would darken the scene, and present you in it view be fore the world, unchristian mid revolting. But I will exorcise .the candor to inform ; you, that such is the prev ailing sentiment. Hermit me, sir, to hope, lor the sake of I religion—for the sake of mv country j that you cannot yet !mv\- arrived at a pitch jot moral degradation so humiliating. -It ‘ fsirSo! lit tint the iniiti- tef of the sanc tuary, wlm, like yourself has prnehiitm and to tlte hsteoi; ig ami cornpito i! ass. millv, .that l hrist's “kiugnom is not of tins I “olid, 1 could la- induced to lower, “the j banner ol the Cross” “to tßsJyingdom of | this world,” by hriagiog it into'so vile a ! | subserviency. No, sit! This ought not,- I cannot la ! lint this 1 leave to others, to he jadgetl of according to the do inc rale, ! “by their fruits ye shall /.now them." — j Bui there are same errors of facts, errors ! of judgment, errors of argument, aml-ns j sumptions, which, inasmuch as you have thrown yiiiirself.upmi the pi Iniral arena, i think I h**e a perfect right to examine, l'liis I shall proceed to do, hilt lo t pro j ej- oly in kite ordeT in w hich they occur, hirst, lYjs 9r\ a facts : V by interrogation, tli.it •Alj.-’V.in Buren voted lor the hif®. 91 1 iff and 18.28, and that Mr. Harrison did not. Here are y our words : “ Did Gen. H ar rison Vote for the tariff! !lo did; mid divl not Ms. Van Buren ? But, (continue ■ yjmi,) did he (ll.irri. an) vote lur it in 1828, it at a previous period? It’ at a J prev inns period, did not .Air. Crawford ami other republicans tin the same, for the reason that the government was hi debt and required it ?” Now, sir, the intimation here throw t mit, i> this : that 1! irrison voted fw a t.e ----! which was not the tariff of 1828, hut the tariff of a previous period, fur which “.Air: Crawford and othei republicans” voted. The intimation is not trim, nml it believed, will deceive* the reader, for AA i!li.im 11. Harrison was in the Senate of the 1 niti ! States in I ‘-.28, and record ed his vote for that measure which is called “the hill -f . minions,” the high tariff oi I I proclaim this to lie Irut', sir., nml cluilienge von In die good the contrary ii you can. Nay, mere; i implore you as a good man anil a cht istian, to vrilhdra w your untrue iu limatimi, lor it is not the less untrue he ! cause it is staled iiitt-rrogsitiwlv. 1 am informed a similar mi-statement is made hy “ A Troup mini of 1825,” mid 1 there fore judge llmt vuu were possibly misled hy him. At ail events, j istice, even handed justice requires the correction and explanntion, otherwise you are lia ble to he set down as willing to propagate impressions which are untrue mid unjust ■ to your p dittcnl adversary. This you cannot do, without violating the plainest I precepts of that gospel, which you preach, I and which teaches you, “ 11 thine enemy ! hunger, Iced him ; if he jhiist, give him drink.” Tifclhis high sir, I shall hold yotisia the few numbers which I intend to devote It- y our cnmmutiicti tions. Again, you ask if Gen, Harrison was not a member of in emancipation socie ’ tv, and take it upon yourself tu answer ; I that he vvns, but say that there was no j abolition society. Now, sir, either you are wrong in declaring that Mr. Harrison j liras not .\ member of tin abolition society, ’ nr Mr. Harrison was wrong in saying that ’ he was; for he expressly ih ebin s* it in 1 tlte follow ing word?: “At the age of 18, j ! became a member of an abolition so ciety,” Are. Now, sir, do you not know [ that which you nod others at the Smith arc engaged in explaining away this de claration its utterly harmless, that it is industriously circulated at the North, among idiadltiuliists, to prove (o ilo <a that I! irrison is n friend of llu ir cause? I ; tell von it is so, and if you deny the fact, I will bring up the evidence to convince you, or any cmxild and unprejudiced matt iu Georgia. Not nr.lv so, sir, but I will prove In you that Harrison lias t im sdf, since his late nomination, and dur ing the year 18-10. been at pains to as sure nhnli ionists, that it was all “ Aboli tion Society” to vvhieli he had belonged. ; Now, whether it he true or untrue, that j this society was “ abolition” or not, cor ; t a inly, sir, .Air. Harrison, w ho was a me to iler of it, should he the proper judge, mid as between himself and yon, the het:i r ol the two, and lie colled It “ an abolition I society.” Jf it was, no Southern man ’ dare to vole fur him without being justly I chargeable w ith aiding and abetting the cause ; if it was not, Gen. Harrison Ins ■■ said that w hich is untrue,to use tin harsh er term; and if so, why ! Now ditl it ever enter your mind to enquire the tiu snn ? AA hy, I ask, if it vv as not an “ abo lition society,” did Harrison tell the peo ple of Ohio that it was? Doubtless, sir, lie did it to get abolition votes, and to ex piate to them far the gilt w hich lie hail : committed against them, hy not voting in ’ Congress for the Missouri restriction ! And this he did,sir, by declaring to them, 1 if you are right in you apology Far him, i an untruth—yes, sir, that wlioli was tin -1 true ! i pray you, sir, not . > regard mo as speaking harshly ; examine tint ease, , turn it iu y our mind, nml you mount fail ; to see that there is no escape from one or the other of the two diflicti! h pre sented, Ami are you prepared to turn over into the blinds of silt'll a mall as this, i the destinies of this glorious republic —a ; man w ho, if he has told the truth, has been “ a member of mi abolition s-wu tv,” or if lie has never been a member, lias | been guilty of a palpable perversion of the Ini!lt, for the ignoble purpose,as eve ry one must believe, of conciliating abo litionists, nml getting their votes. Place your lavnritc caudiijato nml lu r>, sir, . upon (.'iilier horn of this dilemma, and lie 1 stands condemned as unworthy the sup port of the people. But, sir, there is n question eoniKcttd : with this part of your address, which to \'4u is of ;i more berinus and pi- >nal ; character. If lam not greatly in error, you have, iu an unguarded and Uiifoitu >nntc over zeal to screen the elriroftu of Hen. Harrison from political heresy, (m- : intern I hope,) misrepresented the J objeets id theVocieiv in question. \N hat } did I s.iy ? Misiepre>enl the ohj vt- of | this society l And can i: he possible that j the Rev. William Mosrlv would do this? I trust not ! I*h_:iw? said that I hoped the j mi.-ij'('presenfnti<pw was not iit*i;* - - -*m~- lie tins us i; may, we shall proceed h* | prove that it hasin.a^done. Let m* ! them. V.u say iu reference to the ob jects of tl.i> society : 4 ‘ it was f’r the pel- 1 H use of settling iht free vrgrfs in . I ‘/..(•, .Mi wider t> destroy the c fluent, ! | w lrti'lt.their presciiee ii.til upon FHe sl.u)', | mill to prevent their being a pe=t*Mi th wliitt&e. 4 | i\ w, sir, mark that you state the I p . (sos lid', society to have been, lo -e irv \\u‘jru negroes in Africa to prevent their 1 * (irrupting die slaves and heinw a pest | to the w hiti s. I will now show, and t! at too, hy such testimony as you ajipear to place a hinh esdmate on, that you ar<t | wrong. For this purpose, I Give thi wards of William IJenry liarrismi him 4 ; self, lie say,: “ At tlie am* of eighteen, I heemijr ,1 j ! meitihcr of an abnliliou society, the c!?- ! i jeet ol which was to ameliorate the eon- i ! dilion of slaves, and if) procure lluir free- ‘ i dotn hy ( \ cry means ! M IB re, then C* acral l!an t4rrn object of this sr>cietv not to he, to fettle “the free negroes in Africa , hut to tuntfti or.a!e the condition of slaves, nml ‘to pro- > : cure’ the ‘iVeedom’ of slaves ‘hy eve? v Je g.il mentis. 1 But you say it uas lor the f 1 purpose of ‘seidiiio’ the free negroes iu 1 Africa,’ v'-ie. IVoW euiy body knows i that lln re is u i If diTerence hetw eeu oro- j • urinir the freedom of slaves, ami ‘set-t i ilin: free m imes'in Africa!” How will • you and (n neral Harrison settle these j j eoiiti iid’etious which exist hefween villi ‘ | liilltci he is ri::ht and you wn n:: von are ri*iht and he wronjf, r i here i > -rt 1 I of sq'iidfhlc here as it j - - ‘ ,'V xvn\ : \ c ti\ i l .’ it a■•! * f irrison ii.. - i not made an untrue statement, ns w li ot* , ; the objects as -of the name of this a •••so- ; eiation, von have most evidently mi-rep* j j resented hoth! If you have, both ; | the name and dm purposes of the nsso- j eiation, l!:ei (icnsral iiarri-ou has pal- I pahlv and umleniahlv mi. represented j diem ! I warn you, sir, that there can ; he no escape from the condition which j j ilie one or the other of these two propo- 1 | si.ions involves. Re not enraged sir; I I e.in your friend and early acquaintance. I respect your talents; by i ature they | are considerable, but as you have turned ! ’ politician, you are fair game for the pub- | Ic. Ido i o charge you u fit wilful mis- I repr-senlation. i tun willing to allow | that, heiiiG, so far as 1 am mi vised; a no l vice in the art *>f politics, you have erred for want of information, and like many i o!he rs of the clergy who hove, lately cot- \ I barfed in the cause , you have been led into delusions by politician T But ns i have said, you arc n man of j ireal good sense by nature, and it i therefore passing strange to me, to per ceive that you have not learned what es timate is to Iu? placed on the asst itions j and colorings of politicians who make that Ini: ini a trade . ]e? mil me, sir, to offer a few moral reflections just here, i | have thought of all men, ministers of the Gospel w ere hy their mode of life, and hy their generally conlidinj; disposition.-, ‘ , most likely of all men, t) he imposed on, I hy these desici.iiig men. i lene.e tin. 1 pur: - mount i.ecc: >iiy of great caul ion on their i part. Indeed, sir, it is my \v( II coijsider ! ed opinion, that if our preachers would, like the eminently good am: pious Apoa tie Paul, coniine ihtiii-elves Miurlv nf” their calling, and like him, determiuc to know nothing save “ ( ’lit ist jnd ban ci eified,” it would he heller for tin in, het | ter for tlie church,and better for the couii -1 try ! But, sir, Ido most sincerely regret ! to find that there is Great danger of their ! hiving aside the sacred office to vv! ieh ihev are-called, and te coming politico us ! When cita ’rophe in the history nfotrr governinent . had liavi tnkt n pi e<*, we shall liien behold America, like u.g----■ ---■ land, shingled ..ver ami priest-iidden hy | her ministers and ecch siastics,by “thu? b ai: lrt te.” Ido most humbly trust, sir, that you have not, like Peter the Hermit, | felt a supposed divine obligation, to prcncljtfi crusade to the church, upon the ’ l ight!- JI the A mei icau people. Pardon tne, sir, for the intrusion ; \on shall Wfur , iVom me again. Your whole produeiion it justly entitled to be known as a “ coine -1 dy of errors,” and I shall continue, if cir cuit) statuses will permit, an exposer of it., j am, sir, very respectfully, You ; forty Friend, and Acquaintance. P. S. Will the anti*Harrison papers of tbd State give this an insertion ( Married.—At A In us, by i'd- R< v, Mr. Chambliss, Major]). M. C LOWER, to Miss I MARTHA W BREST WOOD. 7'o the Editor of die Independent Press. i Dear Sir—Herewith you will receive a “New Snug.” Thu Tippecanoe Clubs hav ing, 1 apprehend, worn their old song (Tip-- peeuaou) nearly out, you will please give this publi'Miion, that they may introduce it in full chorus ut the Ruytwoa Dinner, on tlie Isi prox’o. 1 understand Red Pepper is so j>earse in that ueigbborhuud, that they have applied to the Druggists Ibr Cayenne, t<> he used iu barbacuiug their meu'. 1 have therefore infused a little Pepper in this com position, for their especial use and benefit ; | Imping if it do no barm, it may do some j S" ml ’ A Troup S:ate Rights Man. July 21, 1831. FOR TUB INDEPENDENT PRESS. A NEW SONG. Air—Cee ho Dublin , SfC. | Come, away with ibis nonsense, this hum- I bug do, To place o'er our heads the vile federalist’ crew; [o’er, j Is the reign of our here cherithM principles ! Sliali ‘d'roup and the Treaty’ be thought of n more: Oh ’twont aJo—i ho humbug won’t do, Ot it)g cabiu, hard cuter, and Tippecanoe. The biriit g Presses and Bank-men would agiiin, Strive to blindfold the People—their eflorts ro v ai n, i For trill!i will prevail in despite of them all, : -*• t)d Stale piinciples rise o’er their oppo* | Dents’ fall. •• wou’i do—their humbug j won’t do, Oflog-cabiti'TTPPi cider and Ti|)pecunoe. The Milledgeville Journal of the 17th of! * March, Drew n curve and placed Troup at the lop of tb^ieh, \\ hilst iia views of old \ an and old i ip were co evil, ’Twen a clxdce ixt the best ofilie two and the Devil, * Look now do—its comistenev view, llu v it urges the merits of Tippecanoe. X worn Troup is a dolard, his judgment L J ° ik gone, ; Tlie race of his once vaunted intellect’s run, : So say those apostates wln/vc battered their fame, Their Leader, their Principle?-, Tarty and. Nfrmc Fur die ojd Federal crew—the Black cock ‘ tide clew K Os the W entlhm cock Ilero of Tippe canoe. \ meeti ■ :t Mi 1 ledgeviMe Intelv tonk place. Doll'd State Rights and took Anti Yaußuren ten in place, ; Raised llutrison’s banner regardless ofi f-liimie, ( Becatut- recreant alike lo oar It,moor and 1 name. Oh i.- it iiot true—they thus did do, 1 he men ut hard cider and ‘Tippecanoe, Now the old Black cotkader, his creed will | not (t il. He knows the old 1 know his principles J well ; But a rent iu his veil shevv’d his cloven flJbt j through, * Ami cxp*)oel all tlte trickery of Tippecanoe, ‘ But ii all won’t do—that the Feds can do, For their Ward of threeTiuaidiafla, their 1 Tippecanoe. \\>w Siate Rights men hear, ’ere yourselves you inthral, Is your personal fieedom no matter at all: * Will a man of your principles value your ’ \[ V. ho would sell as a Negro, a free born white/} J hat he this sougaki i<a do—is doubllt^^ true, That old abolitiouist Tippecanoe. Then away with your CabittT and sii.fi; For in conscience ther* has of that trash been i tiough ; I.ef the Alien and Froce-Biil intffi stay where you found him, With Harrison, Tappan company around him; For such a crew, he *d ns President do, But may Heaven avert from vs Tippeca noe. A Troup Statk Rights M vv. WAKI-SiOISi; “ .: ~ k I COMMISSION BUSINESS. miin Subscribers intending to ron .u.. linne tlie WA R E-HOUSE nml COM -1 HLSSION BUSINESS, nt their oh I stand, Augusta* Georgia, would respectfully soli ii their friends and the public generally a con tinuance of the liberal pai/minge heretofore ‘ extended to them. The location ofour wnre llotise being near thp centre of iho ciiy, gives advantages in receiving and Ship ; ping Cotton ns well as iu making sales. BAIRD tSc ROWLAND. August oih, 1810 I4t 3. NOTICE.” ~ rnoiiths after .Into, npplirn . tiutt will fie made lo tlie Honornlile liil’erior Court of Wilkes county, sitting for Ordinary purposes, for leave to sell Lot No. 31 iu the 2il District of Coweta county, beloitjjiiiir to Zacarialt Brmly, n ! niiiior. LEWIS S. BROWN, Guardian. ; July 21, 1840. I—ni4tn 1 07* OUT AT LAST.^S Tit people of the United States Fin'vd | lons’ bee a calliut- upon the whig Caluli .l tl.iic lor I'ri'.iilcnl fu* his opiniou with re ‘|U'rt to Abolition, hut his public answer j ihroujjh it ‘Ctinliclential Committee’ has ouilormlv beett, that he should make no ■ “declaration uj kis opinions for the public yc,” until utter the Presideniinl election. It seems, how. ver, I lint while he has thus \ publicly said he should answer nobody, he lias been privately sending letters tot | his confidential fiends, giving his opin ! ions so as to suit both sitlcs of the ques tion. Two of these letters of his, have j heen brought to light, in hoth which liu strictly enjoins seefety. —ln the one ad- Iri ssed to on nholiiiouist lie set s, he is an i abolitionist, and has belonged to a society j ever since lie was eighteen years aid. And in tins other “ he treats with scorn and j contempt the charge of his being and abo litionist.'’ We place these two opinions side hy sid, to show the people the hon ! i sty of the Whig candidate, lletul for ’ yourselves : Opinions far the Xurth.'Opinion for the South. \\ ushi'upuu, Feb. 4. Extract from Hani -Bir—l ohser, ein the sa'i'j tetter to Ju'S Ly doings oJ the miti-sla oa.s of I trgiuta, duttd ‘cry Gunveniinti mVa/icJ, 1840. Springfield, a teaolu 1 “But for these rea ! rion ••i , M<H‘!icing (Jen.'son?*, candor induictj Hairisun. I tlxiuk tbi-jiuc to wiy, that 1 couIJ f> rein a t urc. tu say tjGn)t v ??r l.avubro’t tnv least i! u. I Ijhvc scut,’ 4f io answer lh }>o | a letter from the Gcu-jlitical part of your lt*t cral, ii w liif.li lie pt.* jicr nt all.—] am con nouriccs the sturv cii*■ \ inced that upon re culating in lb • p: - .:iit-cL •! you will your tbm be. while j-clfili'uk that it was or of Indian j, fur icoMtitullv unnecessary, for \ cars, dune cvciy tiling;l (Ijuuol suppose that in Ii- power to spreadjmy personal iriends &c .-!;i very, a fun! iconucciions in my na .iitd apeaks of it|ki dive state could think g-i'it indignation, nmljihat I was less of a gen s-iys that it wmil 1b ilcm.m or an lmncst i!U| ussible (or him tu'm tu than those ardent do any thing of ib politiciansthat arc far kind, either privately !tlier south, Stanly, Al nr publicly, for ihc tea Ifurd, Lego re, Dawson, sun, li; -ay s, that w hile King, Nc. They lake only cigi.ltni yi .ir, of it tor gianted that I age. iu \’i riii:ia, la , ofild not suffer tny junud an Abolition so- \dneennes speech and society, nml \viih othetlothers to be quoted by m rn(|erß tbo snme.hiiv frierMs to show my pledged himself to and- opinions on the sub evt-i \ thing in his pow - jeet of abolition, if I did er to effect the nnnnct-iuoi hold those opinions pal,an of si vs —that at this time; they have he was lo inherit .artbcrcfoie treated with, large property jnslavcAjrcor/i ana contempt, the an I si]!* otpienfly tin’ -charge of my being an only cMuam-ipated hL; abolitionist, and truly own, but purchased o I assert that 1 have done tlieis. liir the purpose land sutiered more to of rmnncipniing them.'support southern rights This is whut the dene- jiliau any other person rulhimst If say 8, 1 w'rite north of Mason and you this lur m> Dickson's line, sou may think projferj “I do not wish what KXcnrr rm t.Nu it in JI have said abovetube hie n hvspai’kks. ‘publislied, but I have . B ( ALIJOI N ?m objection that tho ’ The letter of (ren.lfacls should be stated Hnirhon referred tubs with a reference made me. contains a disiincijto me as having fur- I \J l NOTION, that it juisHccl them. s 1 1 u 11 1 1 1 not be publish ! Very truly yours, ed iu ilie newspapers.j \\ m. ii. Harrison^ W. lb Calhovn.l We a>k the honest of all parties, to contrast the double dealing of Gen. Har rison, with the open, bold and honorable avowal of sentiment by Mr. Van Buren, in bis numerous answers, both to the abo litionists and to slave-holders. No pure American can rend the above ex tracts, without finding the blush of shame darkening bis countenance, at the thought that a candidate fur the responsible sta tion of President of tlie United States, should descend to such deceitful quib bling, ns is there exhibited. A clergyman told an Indian he should love hi*enemies. ‘I do,’ said the latter, ‘for I love Rum and Hard Cider.* w (;i:<fk(;iA, i n !hrs County. •WTOTffEREAS Lewis S. Brown ntid V w Jtilin 11. Dyson, Executors, apply to tno .for letters dismissory from the es tate of Harris Satnlifori!, deceased. These nre tlielefore, to cite, summon and mlmonisli, all and singular tlie kin dred and creditors ol'SVid deceased, to lie and appear nt tny office within the time prescribed hy law, to shew cause, (if any they have) why said letters should not he granted. , Given under tny ImnTl nt office this 11 th August, 1811). JOHN 11. DYSON, c. c. o. Aiitrust 11. 4—ui4m lit the I louse of Representatives. ■’A S/lir.P.;: AS* n bill has passed both ‘/ V branches of the Gen al Assemblv, clinnsiii” tlte trines ( I’ ho I ,;’ . iiio sessionyof the Legislature, from not.- ~ n> I ‘ouial; — Hut wherett!*, it is proper on all occasions to ’ asei iiaii) the will of the people, whenever it ; can he done without interfering with the or dinary course of legislation : Therefore Re it resolved by the Senate and House of Representatives of the State of Georgia, in General Assembly met, and it is hereby rcsolv <d by the authority of the same, That on the first Monday in October, 1840, the voters of this State be requested to endorse on their tickets, the word* “Annual” or “ lliennial,” ns they ntay favor the meeting of the Legis- Intnre every year, or once in two years; and : that the resolution be published in the news papers in this Slate for three months, before tne first Monday in October aforesaid. JOSEPH DAY, Speaker of the House of llrprUentativcr, Attest—Joseph Stubuks. Clerk, lit Senate,—concurred tu 21st December, 1839. ROBERT M. ECHOLS, President of the Senate.’ Attest—David J. Bailv, Secretary. Approved, December 24th, 1839. C. J. M'DONAJ.D, Governor.’ 1 yJul, 1810. , I —tJ.O‘.