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North Carolina Newspapers

The western Democrat. (Charlotte, N.C.) 1852-1870, August 05, 1856, Image 1

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A Family Paper, devoted to Stale Intelligence, the News of the World, Political Infiirmation, Southern llights, Agriculture, Literature, aud Miscellany. ■'n r.DIT'. iT! AND PH* )T*1; 11.T;li. CHARLOTTE, MECKLENBURG COUNTY, KORTH CAROLINA. ( $2 PER ANNUM Advance. 01^00 oxi. 3MCo-inL Stroot, ) ONc DOOR SOUTH Of SA3LER S ?nTEL. S TUESDAY, AUGUST 5, 1856. ^ VOlA’ME 5. Isre-OT- Sox-los ;( j, OITJriCE ; r 1 HI. S'v'*0r.(0rn ^ *D^inoeraf T13K vlri Of’ THjJ PAPJbK; 'luo Dolliivs ;i near, in ^ibantf. SJVIDIDIjEI £VHd It^XX O jS S» a. ; ■% 'fis ^ '§• .‘5 I)0iUH i^Ol'TIT or TMK MANSION HOI'SE, C'liarlolle. S. M. HOWELL. ■ ■ AVIXn nunlc morti extrusive preparations M I. lor till- MamUafturo of S\E>l>lliiiS aiitl lie wdultl I''ii' Ctfully inform ili'* citizi-ns ot \ortli (’an.liiia, tliiit li'.- is now pr. ])ar. (l to fiu- luiiii h IliieMNS of a .>iip'ilor (lUaii’.y, of ht:i virn vitinufticlnrv, of i\)t Dan. pjijrru’iria. it 1 V .1 N. (I V i'it .1 ti * (il’ (i fi t. I ’.ru-: A i^.l'AN 1 1 I V 01 V.M-h. liU iind iUlt ?:;'U illlit ji-'.uiljioiiubli'ct'lipf, \\ ;■ :trc IIMW ];rcl..!ri il t ) Kxi'CIltc IzX tlO-O nocst Stylo, KINP OK 7/ .lintits, tnnl l/ott ituttlii>I fi the MCt .snlts,'^ , ■ r'l' t;.c I - taMi: Iti 'l iiia\iiiiM»f Inisiiicss. xMI'IILK'I’S. •ci. \i:-. (lUl'l.K.^ l'"K cm;i;ks' i’.i.anks siii:i;i rr’s .lo. ( r!\S I'A III.I'.S’ do. M \:;is i i:An:sM.). I A I' I’l »i;\ i;vs’ i.>. ii: 1- u jI yru'ivz ; ' (li li\ I;.',- liu. ’ - ('oiiiiuunilv. \\ II I. i;i: r,\i:^ i t i.i: \vi i it J il! ^ T'DJ£3 S, ) B ?*» B» A 'I' V E3 ,\ M > V' > l5Ll23.CrlS of u a i . ' ..i, 4 \\l C.CvAli, u\ \ AIAVAVS ON IIANP. U'vcditr'^i to O'^rlirr. A ,^a. .5. IDrosjs : ' I u ■(■•..■ . Mauitf:u*fory i 5^. ! I! ' ' 1 ■ . ■ - : V X3i.’*0 3£3. i^£:^1^037, lln‘ 8'i**!Hit'‘• A !»- .•Ill': UO\:‘.JETS 1-.’. l-.'.li M r\ IlDNAULi: TAiLOULNt;. -“i 1 II!', -illil'Cri 111 r a ■; iiMiiiiri's |.. I III' |>iililic r.i 1 A', I li 11 li' I- n.iw I' ;• uiii:^ .1 assiirt- 1:1 I 111 :I : lit w t loths. ( assiiiicres M> I j: v rf.iv- v. ''( .1 //t M II 7,1 ri .::rd X .VVVAAW. :i' 'M \ - [ j.-i>rrn; , ; i „ K . . .• i:: • . -n' ■ - • I Mi >-■ .1 ui THE REVOLUTION IN CALIFORNIA The spectacle of a whole State revolu- Adjourxment of Congress. Both tionized, and iu the hands of a Comnuttee of houses ou Tue.-duy adopted a rt'solutiini to Safety, is something new In our his- close the prese». t se.'^sioii on 18tli of August. uation. and is one that ma\ well , , , excite our special wonder, evtMi under th«‘ James B. Clay, the son of the great Peculiar circumstances which led to thi^ Henry Clay, has come out for Iiuchanan flu; Committee are apparently sus tained \>y th« people, aud.the opposition, even allowing for tlie influence of the over- wh'jlining di.-pluy of phy.ical power, are iu NICARAGUA. IXAUGURATIOS OF I'RKSIDENT WALKER. LETTER FROM GOV. REID. and Ilreckiui idire. Mr. Dohbin, the Secretary of the ' Xa\ y, at the \\ hite Sulphur Springs, ^ a., ! u weak miuority. Tluit the objects of the where he will sojourn for a short season to recruit his health. P. S. He has returned to Washincton. at th. Very Lowest Possible Prices. j\i"/'I; iy-pJ/ijM -T'J 'Wrvixtiiri-S Sixc3.ca.losi llv I'-aviii-i' tlii ir Old i.s, (;au bi* fuin’sht d as low as lln v I'.ai ]i',uMirf the saiiif at the \ovih. Ai.i;! 1.'., I—tf S. M. 1K)WKLI.. i! V(;i; this ii\oi Ki.\(i. fQ'lill', uudi'isi'^Mcd biifs li'avf tl. toiftmii thank.', lu tliuM- who favon d liim with a call ihir- ,11^ tli>- la>t \i ai ; and h'- woUl i. 'i> ctfully int'oiiii till- piiblie iliai In- lias ii iiiovrd to til'- Macliiuf Shop foinr iiy occupii’d by Messrs. Cli'oi”’*' *.V : W'lusiiai't, atijoiiiiii;:' Mr. .1. Kudi.'-ill's Sti am 1.M-!is, w h>ir in- is |nv]ianil to t-Xri'ult- - .ill \\ oi U ill li’s iiiif as clii’aii ami as i^ood as can j i)" doin' ill ill'- .■^lati-. I Turning, ( uttiiij; Sorc ws. Uepair- i»» Boilers and I'lii^ines of all liescriptioiis, Milking and iU‘- ; Mill J^piiidk's, Wood : IMaiiicr."-, Making IMouojhs, Iron ing Wagons; and in llor.se-Slioc- iii^S we will yit'1‘1 to no on ‘ for iieatiK-'S, wi>:ir, and ili']i.-it h. Iiit»T- f. riiiL:' Slio.-s 'jri, (•onniiou ditto $ 1, cast- .-ii-i'l tors, nr stct-1 ]ilati‘, I lia\al.-o I r. i-ti (1 an .\ii I'liniace for nu-nd- iii”- Ilr.'i.'", w liifli ajisw. r> iinrly. 'I'lii-pulilic i-;in luiw ;X' t bra.'S and cumjMwiiion (‘astiiij.'-s by cail- iii^'- at til" abovi- rsiabiislimeiit. ;iiid turiiishliiy ]),iiii rii. >;d r.ra-^s im-lt. i .«v. r if a n-diu-t d pric-. w ::li ni atii'^s ,-ind d'-s])atrh. >id ('(ij-prr and I!. \\ .iiiti d. s ,i pr.iv’RV. ('barlotl.'. .I:iii. I, I'.'Ci.—tf Beecher and the Slave Girl.—A corre.-jiondent of the New York DailvXews, .says that the siave girl from A’irginia wliose freedom was purchsisecl by .Mr. Beecli- ei s congiegation, itbs-coiuh d lately, taking delusion, and the political machine- with lier ceitain aiticle.s not her propreity. ^.y jf parties and the State was virtu- Committee are just and pure, will be admit ted. That evils had risen to a great height iu the State of California; that life and pro perty were equally unsafe, and that the ad ministration of tiie laws neither gave safety to tlie citizen nor inspired dread among criminals, none will deny. The elective franchise had become an General Walker was inaugurated Presi- ploasure in laying before our dent of Nicaragua on the l:>th Inst. Ex- , romlers the following leiteV from the Hon. President Kivas still holds po.ssession of | disproving the charge that | Leon. It is reported that many of the na- | Buchanan voted for or favored tbe | tives consider the new government a usur- , law; and also showing the real [>ation, and ha\o declaied against it. Among dmi-acter of the present contest for the Pre- .1 1 . . _ I’ . . \\r .\\ f^.A \ * ideucy. Oov. JJiMd, hv his r(‘>iucnce in the triumph of the DemocrHtic party , for the reason wp have never had so much stak ed ujfon the issue. Very respecfftillv, iVc.. DAVID S. KEID. THE It was a trick, it is said, concocted by the iiiiiater and the girl to raise the .*12U0.— .She returned to him, was quite happy, and getting tiloiig as well as could be expected. I.Mi'ORTANT EKi; t Fi;an i:.—A lady cor- ri spondent of a New York journal stat»‘s that the imperial baby yelled trenu-ndoiisly during its bapti.'in—at which the congrega- ti(.»n laughed considoraliiy'. If.viLHOAD Acc u>i:.NT.—On Friday the train going soiitii from Weldon to Wilming ton, N. C., ran over a cov. near Knlleld, tluv'ving si.K cars off the track. Four of the cars turned bottotn up. Ftiur or five pas sengers wore sever»;ly but not dangerously hurt. Si iciDE.s. A letter dated Milwaukie, .July til St. says:—(^ur city has i>een start led by the suicide of two young men of very respectable families. On Tuesday evt niiig (;o. 11. .Skilman, son of (’. II. .Skilman, l iwyi r, aud about years of agt;, was found drowned in the river unde.- circum- >tances which leave but little doul>t of s» lf- de.'truction. On Wednesday evt*ning (i. M. Smith, aged about “21 years, and soi. of J. H. .^mith. President of the Horicon ifailroail Company, shot himself through the head with a pistid. It is current tliat both of tlu-m liad been disajipointed in love alfairs. Tiie young men wi-re intimate friends.— Neither k-ft any word to tlieir relatives. the deserters from Walker are Col. Mender and Oen. Chillon. There was much sick ness among his troops, aud frequent deser tions occurred. Maj. Waters’ command was sent to Leon, by Gen. Walker, on account of a rumor tliat the Guatemalan troops were at timt place. They were tired ou by the Rivas party and one of the company was wound ed, while >^everal of the Kivas party were killed. Major Waters waited outside some time, but the enenn- not appearing, retired. 'I'here were no sigii.s of an invasion, but it was considered that a certain league of the Northern States still existed, and an inva sion was looked for at the close of the rai ny season. Gen. Walker needed men and money for the coming struggle. The whole vott* for President was 21,000—Walker re ceived 14.00U and the remainder was scat- Ferry, Jerey and ar, iml will ii. .\t r> I.. n\. w w I.i 1 i a I». ( rHlAKl’.> th.s oii|njiluiiity ot iiitoi iiiiii;,^ tin- B piil'iu- ^>-.111-rally, and ;ill who iiit' iui goinp to K.iiisas ill [lariii iil.ir, tliat In- iiiti nds to i-oii- Mim- lilt- Saddle and Ilariuss IJiisiiuss, .Vt liis oil stand, in .'^iiriiiirs’ ('orni-r Huiid.n;r. \\'ii' r*- In- iiu lids to k'-'-ji (-onstaiitly on hand a 'iiliply ol fPi I'A'd'H iPrsrripltail. llis frirmls ar.- n-spt-ctfully invit>-d to call and supply til ias. lv. s, as vi ry artiele in his lin- w.,1 1) - atV.ir'l-d on th'' most i> asunabli- terms. 15 8]!* V I Ct ■ VIS dom- at the short. -;! n.iticf and With in atin ss and disp.-iteli. J’h.irlotti-, I'.'h. --M', 1tf TO TSiB-: F5 KLIl'. fll.WlO ./r.'^T R1'( 'E1\'KD and opr-ncd th*' ami vaef iMedieines. ( h 111- /- icals P.iiiits, Oils, Ulii- di)\v (Jassy Putty. !\v- Stutls, PertiiHKMy, Toilrt .V' lich'S, \c iVC.riZ^^EVKR OFFLIi- i:i) IN THIS MAUKKT. ■\11 "f \vhii-!i uill Ik* S'dd ;it cxtrcmchj short pr.>li:>, for r.v.sii. I lUflj C IMI'KIITION—111(1 ilyon '.vaot .T rt' clc."! Ill niv 111**, -.ill, V'-n s/inll Id- s.itisfud, both with n;rMil o prit.-e aioi qiiitUly. II r:-|.l .-I . IIII V . I'c-. II. w. n;i rcii \iin, ^r. ,d. ]riu>l:.yii!i S' Ultiiil nni"sht, (ir.a.mtk I.ow, i\o 3. Charliiltf, M ly t), 1— it Hon. Ei*\vai:i> Stani.v.—The Hon. Ed ward .'^tanly, n-cently from California, ha.-' l)eeii in this city for sevi-ral days \>ast, and I.as been warmly greeted by many of his old frii-nds. Mr. .Stanly is looking remark ably well. Immediatt‘ly on his arrival in Calii’orniii, he took a high stand at tht* bar there; and, we learn, was so fortuiuite dur ing his brii-f residence, as to realize from his practice a iiaiu'isome comi)et‘ncy. We lieiir that he thiiik.s of purchasing the resi dence (d'his fatiier in Newbern. tiie lament ed .John Stanly, and of taking up his per manent abode in North Carolina this rumor may prove true.- /iV»-/vs7r/-. ally placed in jhe hands of gamblers, ruf fians and malefactors. Offices from the highest to the lowest were purcli.i.sed al most in market overt, and those wi«o dis pensed them were the viU*st of mankind, and immunity for past and future outrages was understood to be part of the consider- j between Kiva at ion for tlie sale of magistracies, seats in j palizar. th(* Legi.'lature, and other political stations of honor and trust. This was indeed a dc'plorable posture of atYairs; the State disease had reached a sta;re of the utmost danger, and stern rem edies were felt *o be necessary. But the end never sanctifies I'he establishment of the Vigilance C mitte(‘, the seizure and ex«*cution of accus ed parties, and the raising of an armed force was sulistantially a revolution. The support which has been given to the Com- mittei* is proof positive ihat the otlu-r rem- ' edy of electing suitable me.i to ofHce was entirely within the power of iiie community ' which is now found in open rebellion. j The last .«cene in this revolutionary drama growsout t)f tlie resistance made by a .Judge ' of the Supreme Court of the State to an ar- ■ rest which was sought to be made in his pres- : ■' — ence by one of the officers (»f the Vigilance BLOODY AFFRAY, ('omniittee—the inllictionofa serious a;’.i The death ot Jidin 1 urnbull. a wealthy perhaps fatal wound on the officer, and the planter ot Bayou .^ara. Louisiana, in an at- imprisonment of the .Judge for tiu- crime of Iray with .S. II. Lurt3', the SheiitI, has been treason to tbe revolutionary authority.— publisbed- CALIFORNIA. The last ailvices from California state that Jit San Francisco tln*re is no abatement of the excitement touching the revolution. The Vigilance Committee were still iu ses- .... sion. Judge Terry of the Supreme (,’ourt tilies the mean.w in politics. , , , , . r - , I had been arrested lor stabbing one ot the ent of the \ lirilance C. om- i _ . . Committee police while making an arrest. The Committee was firmly I'stablished. The Governor still remained at Sacramento. All the arms c(dlected by the law and or der men h.'ive been seized by the Committee. Mr. Durkee, a member of the Committee, had been arrested, charged with piracy and seizing arms belonging to the State, from a sclu)oner. 'I'he accounts from the mines are encou- ra.ging, and the agricultural prospects cheer ing. Tbo liuton liouie Ad^'ocate ‘•Turnbull called T.nrty a thief, and the fight then commenced, Turnbull firing a pistol, the ball of which broke Mr. Lurty’s riirht ankle. They both drew knives, and The seizure of the arms behmging to, or in the custody of, the .State, is anotlu-r measure which may place the Committee in an atti tude of direct hostility to the authorities of the Union. We hope that no cidlision may grow out of f*'*' two seconds, or there-abouts, the fight these acts of rebellion; but tliiit the Com- ' was desperate—Lurty laboring under the mittee, who have acted honestly, bnt most | disadvantage of having hi.s leg broken unwisely, will at tiie first opportunity abdi- j hut they clinched, and Lurty drawing his cate into the liand^ d’ a regular and respon- j adversary to him thrust his knite into his sible civil government the power they now ■ heart, which c.'iuscd alniostimmediate death, wield, with the consent evidently of the ; I'uriibull fought with a right good will, people. If tlie s.'ime energy and constancy I worthy of a better -tiuse ; and after the which has been displayed by the Committt'e ! d‘adly wound hud bi-cn intlicted, and he We trust j and their supporters will be continued, and ! said himsi-lf, “I am a dead man,” he carried [Raleigh an honest and discriminating selection of | on the war, and had not his arm been ^ candidates for .State officers made, they can | cauglit, there is a strong probability that *•* I secure as stern and incorruptible an admiii- ^ Lurty would h:ive b»-en killed too. 1 urn- A SiNOi E.-MJ C^>lNC ir>ENCE. e\isited, , j^ji-ation of ju^tice as tliey may desire. bull even ft-lt for Lurty's throat to cut it. a tew days since, a spfit render«“d .'-^omew hat ' Xhe Magistrates, who have been the con - . It is to belu»ped that this is the last difficul- memorable as having been the scene of a j ff.t](.,ntes and protectors of rogues, will be ty of tbe kind that will ever occur in our duel between two of Kentucky’s chivalrous I ],y those who will be a terror to qniet village. Both of these partie.s have sons. 1 he position of the duellists, about evil doers, and CaUfornia never again ^ trii.uids who dt.-eply lament the occurrence, ei^'ht paces, wa.-s marked by tw'o trees, one retpiire the terrible remedy against her le- Lurty i.s not con.-^idered t-ntirely out of il.iu- of which be.ii'.s the initials of one of the i constituted Gov(‘rnment which she is gi*r*. but strong hopes ttre entertained ot his party’s entire name cut into the bark, the trying. Disguise it as we may, it is ; recovery.” othei bears only the initials of thela'-t name m.jvil war: and though fortunately part ! P- S.—"'''e omitted to say that both the of the machinery of the State goes on as j cnitestants received three cuts each, with usual, the precedent is full of danger and i knives. ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ __ alarm.— eiv York Xrtvs. of the other jnu ty. The tree under which the ]mrty stood who was killed is dead, bavin", as wo are credibly informed, gra dually d(’Cayed fiom the time. The other tre(‘ is singularly typical of the condition Washington, has had e.xctdlent opportuni ties for funning a correct opinion as to tlie condition of public afl’nirs. 'I'his opinion he hero gives to the people of his State without re.-ervc; and the character of the man is a sufficient guarantee that it is well considt-red, unselfish, and sincere. We tru.st it may not be without its etTeCt in the coming tdections, David S. Keid is the steadfast friend iifthe people of this State, and has never mi.'-led or deceived them.— He raises his voice to warn them of the dan gers ahead, and invokes them to make ciwn- mon cause against the enemies of the Con stitution and the Union We repeat, it in the voice of a friend—iind a man whose judgment is seldom at fault, and who can have no motive to deceive or improperly iiitlueuce his countrymen.—[ liultigh dard. Wa.shincton City, July 18,'i(). Messrs. Holden & WlLS»N : — I liave re cently received letters from various points in oiiv State, intorming me that the Hon. James Buchanan is charged by the p(diti- cal friends of Mr. FiUmore with ha\ ing vo ted for the Bankru[)t hiw of IS 11. 'I'o save tbe trouble of answering these enquiries separtitelv, I have writti?n this letter for publieation, giving a stateimMil ot the facts as 1 iind them. At tiie time this act was passed Mr. Bu- cluinan was in the United States .'enate, and »n .July 24, 1841. he is recorded as vo ting again>t the passage of the Bankrupt bill. S»‘e Senatt* .Journal for thiit session, page 113. On the same day, Mr. Buchan an made a speech against tiie bill. See Ap pendix to Coiigres.siona 1 (ilobe for that se^- sion, page 211."). On February 1S43, Mr. Buchanan is recordi-d as voting for the r**peal of the Bankrupt law. See Senate .Journal fm- the session, page 22!K When tbe act pas.sed, Mr. Fillmore was a member of the House ot Ki'presentatives, and on August 1841, he is recorded as voting fu- the Bankru]»t bill. .See House Journal for the session, page Mr. Fillmore made a speecli in favor of the bill. Augu.'t Ui, 1841. See Appt-ndix lo Con- gi-*s.-'ional Gloite for tl’.e session, page 48i). On January 17, 184.‘i. Millard Fillmore is recorded as voting agiiinst tlie repeal of tiie Bankrupt act. See Hou.se Journal for that session, page 21.3. It will, tliorefore, be seen that .Mr. Bu chanan lill) NOT vote for tlie Bankrupt law, but tiiat .M r.. Fillmore Dio ; and moreover, tliat Mr. Buchanan voted FOR THE REI’EAL of the law, and Mr. Fillmore voted again.st THE REPEAL. The ensuing Presidential election will be the most important tiiat has ever taken place since the adoption of the Federal Cuistitution ; and as there ought to Ix' no diti'er.-nee of opinion among t!i«^ peoph? of Nortli Carolina u[>on tlie great issue involv ed. it is to ije regretted tliat a large partv arn engag('d in a course ealculateil to prove disastrous t.) the intere^ts of tiie .South and fatal to the principles of the Constitution. Till- larger nunii)er of tiiose wiio support Mr. Fiilniore are no douitl acfu.'itt-d iiy pure and patriotic motives ; iiut we niU't remem ber tiiat this fact will not rend»*r tiieircoMr.-^e, if it succ.-eds, tlie less fatal in its conse quences to the country. Tiie error may be discovert d too late to repair the injury it inllicts. Eveiy one who has taken the p.iins to make an impartial impiiry iu regard ti the state of political parties and tin; tone of public sentiment, must know that the contest i is betwi-en Mi. Huciian.-iii. th(' candidate of ! the I>emocratic Cmstituti.uial party on tht* ! one sidi‘, and Mr.-Fremor.t. the Black Re VALUABLE ACCESSION TO DEMOCRATIC PARTY. By far the most important acquisition to our ranks ia the west, is that of the St. Louis Republican, the ino.st able, ndiuble, and extensively circulated political paper west id' Now York. It has for many years been the leading paper and acknowledged organ of tiie Whigs in Missouri, Iowa, IHi- nuis, and all Western States South. It comes out for Buchanan iu tliis wise : “ We make two points in defence of our course—the first is the utter impossibility of the election of Mr. Fillmore, in the pre sent state of parties, or any arrangement of parties brtwe»n this and November—and thi^ next is, that as between Mr. Buchannn, the Democratic, and Mr. Fremont the Black Republican and Aboliiion candidate, no pa triot—no man who wishes to see this Union Cemented together, instead of beir.t; broken into fragments, ought to hesitate in de ciding in favor of Mr. Buchanan. Put tbo BUn-k Republicans in power by the election of FrenuMil—give Seward niul Wilniot, Preston King and Giddings, Wentworth ;j.id Chase, .Sumner and Pu echer, Lovejoy and Parker, and tlie three ♦Iioustind politi cal preachers who have made the men of ‘he Free .States mad by their infamous .np- peals for a dis-^olution of the Union, und a desecration of the pul[ut -jmt these men in charge of the government, as they would i)e when they had Fremont in leading string.s —and then what would be the situation of th(‘ fifteen slave States, having interests pe culiar to tliemsidves, which this party aro sworn to crush and destroy ? Tills is the issue, and the only issue, in the coming election. It is an issue which puts tbe Union in jeopardy, and which the Black Republicans wou.j glory in .«e(dng take place, rather than they should not be suecesstul in their piditieal aspirations. In a contest of this kind, Mr. Fillmore is no more than any (>tbor man; wo want succes.^ in the ih t'eut of the enemies of the Union, and Mr. Buchanan’s election presents tbo only means for the accomplishment of thi.s d>ject. He can heat Fremont, and it is the duty of every good citizen to aid in the work.” ‘ The Vi^jilance Committee of San of the surviving i>arty, who is now an in- j j.^ancisco have notified Senator Bigler of mate o# a lunatic asylum, standing, as it dof>s. with the lower branches full of life and verdure, wiiile its top is dead and b atless. Strange thougiits crowded our minds as we stood and gazed upon these unfortunate witnesses to an unfortunate doeil- [—(itorge- toirn, V. C., Journal. California, and Mr. Herbert, one of tlie Re presentatives from that .State, that they must not return to California. publican Abolition candidate on tlie other. A Costly H.vijit.—Tiie habit of writing' No candid well informed mai; will venture to express tlie opinion that Mr. Fillmore stands any chance to ix* elected i)y the peo- [)le. Every vote, then-fore, tiven for Mr. Fillmore weakens .Mr. Buchanan and will str-ngtlien Mr. Fremont. "I'iie Know No- tiiing party of tiie North ha.s been absorb ed by the Black R.*[iublicans, and if t!ie Soutlieni Know Nothin^'>boiild, bv’ carry- liOOivS JSrvlo at 1 HF, CHARLOTTE BOOK STOKE. ( hniiis, iic. '.V ' >r i-.i 'ir oil shi'i t ■11 ,Lu >M \> TlI.viTF-R v SON. ■ 1 . I'.'. ;t A Young Hush.v.nd.—)n making a call the other dav at t!ie house of an American missionary in J.'riisalein, I saw a little boy, sitting on a sofa. My first thought was. ‘•What an enormous turban the boy has on,” and my si-cond—“ How very small he is!” Judge of my surprise when I f.>und lie was a husband, being little more tlian t*-n yciirs (dd. and iiis wife not nine! Truly, tiiis is beginning lite young. And this reminds me tliat a frii nd of ours saw an Armerican lady in Alcxai.dria. who, although but -JO vears of age. was a grandmother! Ti.is g.)cs quite beyond early marriages in the Uni*cd .States. '>r ; I ni' J li !'t.S le.ive *0 inform ■ ' ri.-ii :s an.I fise piibiic ijeneially, that " 'tl 1 r.irryii'i: on th-* 4’ a »' i' i •• C •• 'I It in all its various -• wi h all rli(* increaseil tacilities at- iV 'I Oil rr, 1 >npriu-^*:ii.»nr«. llena-nov\ .a irz'’ niiintiHr of IU’i.?GI K', i A - • V 11.liOCK.V .\Y>, \c., ni.iiie on thf f ,'prov,^i| sty PS out nf tht^st rnciterial, * •'■ ■ ■ • 11-“ .fiks th^ in-^p'-i'tion .if purchaser- . sh-neuts is on v'ollfse and Hej' i V. H-r.’ .? w;!l be ghitJ to iee.his JOHN IIARTV ' Jnly 28, tf NEW ITKt llASE.or Eaki.v Yf.aRs IN rnK F\iJ Wr.sr—Ihj Holurl Cuilintt. THE ADVEXTI'KF.'^ OF HAJ.H BAIW .u I'a.U' y, l\ i>iu,aud Ra.-sui—Editi d I'V Janus M trti r. STAN1P'>PE RUKLEIGII, The Jcsuitrs in Mir —l^n-' of tiu- most inti-r.'Sting Nov-h that has b ' H written iu many y.'ar.s—by Ihlm D'l’i. THE MFSEFM of R markable and Interest- in;r I'v-uts, coutainiug Historical Advi utures aU'l In.'id nt.-. HE WCIIE DE ARWOOD-a Tale ofModcrn Eif'. EVENING TALES—b in? a scl.'ction ot 'V avi r:'ul a’ld sup rnatural Siori.'s, transiat. d . _ ... th>' Chin.','!.' Turki'h, and German, and ; others .seriously injured. A .Mr. L rquliart ot Fatal Casualty.—On Wednesda;. last, a stage coach approaching Salem, N C., la den with ’.26 passengers, broke dt»wn, when tiie horses took fright and ran otT, tlirowing from the stage a large number of the pas- souo-ers, some of whom were sligiitly and ■.''in o..;np:li-d by H,nnj St. Clair. EEXirON OF FREE ^ masonry, Conta.n.ne a d. fmition of all its c'tnmun.i'abie terms. The Tru - M isonie Chart, by J. I,. Cross. G. E Ttie Fret-M^ou s Manual, ’ by Ecv ud K. J- Stewart. M iok y'-'i Ahinan R -Z'm of .^r.uth Carol;n.i. Til' N -w M ison-i- Tni«M.- R.^ird. TIIE ODDFELLOWS’ MANCAL.bythe Rey. A. B. Grash. LOWRIE ENNISS, Chirlott-o. March 4. 1S56 Book-Sellers. Southampton County, Virginia, just married, with his wife on board, was thrown out and instantly killed. But six out of the number escaped uninjured. Republican Elel I oK.\L Ticket in Ma ryland.—The Cecil Democrat states tliat tbe Republicans have determined to run an electoral ticket in this State, and that Fran cis p. Blair, Esq., is to bo cue of the elec tors at large. VISIT OF A SLAVE TO THE NORTH. Messrs. Rowland & Bros., of Norfolk, Va., own a slave. .Tames Wih'y, whom they permitted some months since to make a tri[> to the North to see the curiosities. They not only gave him a permit to take a p:is- sage in the New' York steamer from Nor folk, bnt al--c gave him the necessary funds . to bear his expenses. He vi.^ited Falmouth, Fall Rivi r, New Bedford, and sundry other abolition towns in Massachusetts, and on Saturday last returned home, via Phila.lel- phia aiul Baltimore. The Noriolk Argus says : ‘•When Jim (for this is his familiar name.) was in New Bedford he met .‘several fugi tives whom I'.e rec.^gnized as former -laves in Norfolk. They supposing he hud runa way, received him witii down cast looks, and a.ssured him that he had come to the wrong place, and remarking that they were ■‘making out” very po..rly, having t" labor very hard, and get luit p>oriy p:;i'^ in re turn: tiiey expressed great di'.'at. 'uctiou at the treatiiii lit they received at the lands of their aboUtiou friends. Jin, t, M tin-in tl;at he I.ad not runaway, that he was oiilv cn a visit, and w.iuid return to Norf.dk iu a few days. At several of these towns in Ma>sachusett5 he was importuned by the Aboliti.mi.'ts to remain, a'.'Uring him that l.e was then a tree man; he declim d their kind oilers, and assured them tiiat sucii freedom a- a black man enjoyed with them had no ciiarm-'for him—lie va.'tly j.refi-rred the slavery .tf N«>rfolk, acctunpanied witli an abundance of the n*c«‘s'iti»-s, ayt». tin comforts of life as he enjoyed tiiem at luune, I to all the freedom that .Massachusetts could I tender him. one’s n;ime on the iiacks of btink notes is a very foolish one. A gentleman writes to the Hartford t 'ourant that about a year ago, while engaged iu coi'iifiiig over money, he carele.'sly ]>ut his name on t!ie back of a •S2:) bill. A son ofErin came into his office a few d'.iys since with the bill, and said he had cmie from Ea^'t Hartford to gi-t gold from the endorser. Tiie gentleman looked in the Bank Note Reporter and found that the Bank had suspended [layment, and ho was (d)liged to give the man a good bill (»f the deepest dy* f..r it. (f oinnuinicatioir. ENGLISH For the Western licniocrat. MAN- “It's a rad Rule that wont work IJ'Tril WAYS.’’—One of the .Mormon women who was in the compa:iy of the late crowd which passel though (>ur town for Stilt Lake, we learn, had no leas than four hus bands. Slie is said to have been an intel ligent lo.»king individual. Siie contended that women have as good a right to have a number of husbands, as a man iiad to have as many wives as he wi?hed, provided the men were all mem'oers of the Mormon Ciiurch. Tiiere is notliing litc making cir cumstances suit occasions, and these Mor mons appear to have a peculiar faculty for such transactions.—[Ilork Islander. J. K. Melvin, E'(| , who was appoint ed by the Wilmington Know Nothing Con vention one of tbe sub-electors for Bladen county, iias written a letter to tlie Journal, stating that he c.mnot under any circum stances support the kno-.v-uothing candi dates, blit shall use hia '• >fluence to oecure the success of the democratic party. *.F“Mr. L Hii.s Tiiurman, of Richmond, Ky., hu' taken the Fourth degree of Know Notliiugi^in. He write? ; Tilis ia to noti- ; fvail wiimnit may coi.'cern. tliat I itave taken I the Fourtli degree in Know Nothingi.'.m, and iutond from now, heneef..rward and for ever, to >'ote a= I pk-a-e. iug a few .'•ioutiiern States for .Mr. Fillmore, succeed in throwing tiie i-lcction into tiie llou.-e of Repre'cnt.-itives, tiien w-lrat have w(* to exi'ect ? Could Wf rea'.juably hope that a sound man would iie clio~en i>y l>.i- bv whicli has elected a lihick Ropublican a> its .Speaiicr, and iia-* thus far cast evt ry import.int v.ite in favor of tiiat party? If is true that in elioosing a President tlie House voti'-i liv States, but that doe.-i not make tin; prospect of success more favorable at tiiis time. I repeat, the contest is l)et .ve«-n Mr. B i- cbanaii and .Mr. Fremont. TlK»se wii.t j>re- f-r the former to tlie hitter and d-'sire to ]ireserve tiie rig'.its of the .States and mi»in- tain tiie Constitution, ought to v.*te for liim, regardless of f.irmer political associations. 1 am gratifii-d to know tliat hundred'.—in cluding tiie ma>!.ses as w(dl a the.poiiticians, who have not heretd’ore acted witii the De- m)cratic party, taking tiie ppqter view of tiie sultjejf, have dftermined to sacrifice party for tiie pood of the country, and are giving a cordial sujiport to .Mr. Buchanan. .Mr. Fremont is a purely sectional can didate, r-presentin;; a party held lo^jether by the one idi-a, of invfterate ho-tility to tlie domestic institutions ot »he South, and AND AMERICAN NERS. It is ju:'..*i amusing lo ubserve tbo awk- wardnes.s wif!; which Jcdinny Bull strives to balance accounts with Brother Jonuthun. Having rather the worst in diphunacy, .John wi...hes to show he htis .«ome advantugo in “manners.” Every one conversant with the continent of Europe understands the phrase, “Eng lish manners,” a.s a proverb which betokens anything l>ut good manners. A mixture of l)as'ifnl concj'it, stupid indifference, and for ward insolence. 'I'he Engli.-^h, in fact, aro the laughing stock of their neighbors, for the —w;int of mnliners ! And yet thf^ British JotinmI.s cry out, “Wiien will Americans learn manners?" There is a bad school for iis in England, certainly. A modest, intelli^^eiit, learned gentleman, one of the abh-st arithmeticians in the I'. .States, der-irous of seeing Queen Victoria, was taken to the Palace after tlm usual preliminaries, by our Minister. Mr. Dallas, ia perfectly acquainted with the requisitions of that Court, and no doubt had considered every .'irrangement pro perly made. Deijni.s II. .Mahan, L. L. D., Professor of Civil atid Military Engin- cering. at the Military Academy of the .'^tate, at West Point, is a \"irginian by iiirth, distinguished for quiet gentleness, good sense, and better manners, by British stand:irl, than the average, at homo or abioad. In proposing to present himself at St. •lames’, he no douiit made as much jtrepar- ation as he would to fline with the Presi dent of the United States, or, for a much more important occasimi, uilh un—the ar rangements at bis own wedding. A cos tume being customary npon such present.i- tions, he wore the unifurni j.rescribeil by tlie Army Regulations of tiio U- States, being n. blue cloth dress ooaf, ^vith Engi neer buttons, worn by all the corp?;—blue pant.s, white vest, black .*toelc, and a round l)lack hat. It appears thr- Englisli Court regu lations require what we call a cocked hat, and a Parson’s neck tie, in order to approacli ponif* other absurdity, in the co.-tunie of a regular “beef eater”—a company of whom are paraded on State occasions, in a mas- querade dre.'«s. of the time of Henry tho Ei-'hth. I'bo British papers givo a vari';ty of ac- j we have notliing to hope from li-m. On the , ' other hand, Mr. liuciianan is the candidate ' count.s equally wanting in truth and good . of a niitioii.ii party; he is a pure man, a burnour. Some aecu.-e the Profes.*or of a ; statesman of wi.dom aud experience, and f^ock coat—an article he never wears— ; Will ad ninister the go-.-criim*-nt accord.ng , , , , . j.- . . . ; to the principles of the Constitution. declare he vented h;-s indignation in I The deepest interest is f.-it by the Con- ! lond and boisterous tone. T hose scquaiiit- Ftitutional ra- n of the Nortli and of the ed with the Professor know tlii- to be ab- bouth in regard to tiie n*sult ot tiie .Aug.i.'t gnrd. as he h.'is mo.-t porffct command of election iu our .State: and I a n sure !*ho . ■ ir • i n * i • I J- J u - _ himself—Id cool, collected, niio heulolu will neither disregard her own interests nor . .. , , disappoint their e.xpectations. I »^P''aks aiiove his breatli. I Iio.so who have Tbe re:-ult of tlie North Carolina elec- 1 his acquaintance are al^o a.'^.-ured be went lo tions has often been to me. as you well know, a .source of peculiar pride and .-; itis- faction ; but I can a>-ure you that I have never before felt «o deep a solicitude for Court without the sliglitest idea that any excepti jH wouhl be taken t*> h’» dress, nnl with Qii impression he wa« showing a

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