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A. C. vLLlAMSON, (editor.
T. J. HOLTOn, t Pl'BLrsHEK.'
KOLTON k WIIUAKSCN,
The N ,,ll,C,)l,,W!,i(: will bearded u
.uLribtr. a TWo lK)l.i,AKS m uu,.u.t, ur
HVj wLUIUiiU rlrTY CENTS ,, p. y-
, Ht tni dd yea fur t,.re muntin, .uu TIULU
DjlLaKS ut the eiiu ot tiiu ye-r,
(!B Ii.., or taM. w4 tyi;c) tin. hrsi ,,.
r.-.t. ii.BliLf s and iymuttmno 3:il i r auk ill
... ...n . -
t: ri oil ba.iin: li.r Job V .rk, &c, lnu.t us dircc.
U-d tJ UMf fiiblinht-r. All k'tUr mutt Ik puit-piu
or th.'y will b utti'iidi'd to.
IT I'aymcnU &in bs mdc to cither.
T I'untiiiintt-'r ere uutliitriicd to M agent'.
T j the Blitor of the N. C. Whig :
Dbau Siu, For reasons known to our
iuime'liate community, I do hereby requfst
you, at your ear!iu.-l conveu'u-ncc, to publish
iu your paper the following Sermon, hieh
vittiJeli.ereJ ly me three weeks a-o iu the
l're.btt,'rian church in this place ; aud you
will very mm h oblige,
Charlotte, X. C , Jan. 10, 1-03.
Tiansgresson I'erJsh Not Alcna.
" And l!ut m.tnperihed not ulune in bin iniquity."
The tribes or Keukn and Gad, and the
half tribe of Manassah, had desired tln ir in
heritance upon the east of Jordan. Moies
bad grante.i their rc.u-t, upon condition,
that, the nun of ar ol these tribe, Iraung
tiuir families aud cattle in tented cities,
should to armed bclore the Lord to war,
, .1 .: .:i 1 h.! .Iriu.
aul tn''re cyiHHiu.: unt -
en out his tmmi from before huu. 1 bey 1
,aU plied with the stipulated couditiou.
M-tu iml c-a-cit Iroui his labour upon
earth. tl I Jo i
had succeeded him as
t i:um in rr and lea ler of the people
m mi eo ii'..e!jd ihep .-ople aurois the riv
er Jr lau u.ira uluaily as Mo: had aero
lb- lied wild lion I tm lioru
were d.i.ciiout from betire him, and the
sl, ra! tribes were about to receive their
I'tijn the eve of their departure and re-
t irti to tli-dr home", Johm addrsiseJ the
tn ,t-i of tteutiea an I .al. an i me nan
tit." t.f Muh
and he said unto them,
" Ye have kept all that Moses the servant
of the Lord commanded you, and have
obeyed my voire i U that 1 have eomman
,1,,' v.j4 K. turu with much riches unto
i,ir tints ai.'l
id with verv iiiuch cattle, witU
-ilv.-r n l with co J, and with bras
with ir m, and with very much raiment, ili
tile the spoils of your enemies with your
brethren.' er -' and
Jo hui also mo-t
these men ol llicir uuiy, unigeuiiy iu -..
in all the ways of tho Lord, t-J keep his
c o iiuniidiueiiti, mil tj serve hiin with all
I'pvi recroising the river Jordan into the
lm1 of their oii p-v-eiou, these tribes
.. i .1.. .1L.
r, . teu an a.iar u , . ,
7 f i 'e' onXll with the t ri I
,. ,, , .I,,..- I, , 1 hnit their
;,;,Jt t, I" ti - of -h , cl a
aitar, a delegat' .ii, ton i-ti.i. oi nimuas
, i ten princes, , as sent to reclam, these
. ,..1 . l,..tt tril.en trum their suri)0.ed
mi., m " .
tbe Lord In the address
which this cmba-.-y ma io to their brethren
n, ,.,ii ,i.t nf Jiirdnn. tbeV charge upon
l .. in the sin of trespaisiug against the Lord ;
, j .. .
id admoui.h them by pointing to prior in-
htinci,!i in winch mh'Ii
iii h iiieii had sinned against
(.of. Iu this connection relereuec is nan
. . . . 1
11 the r,.p nf Achan. Ibis is the man
whom Phi in has speaks when he tells us iu
the text. " that man xrHh'
I not alone hi
When the veiws of the two
tiibes aud a h ilf were made known tho em-
b.i- y returned, and sati-fu'd all Israel.
Tho fact stated of Achan in the text is
ptedkated upon certain fixed principles in
th nature of man, aud in the diviue gov
ernment, A'.han. Ilaiing crossed the river Jordan,
Joshaa commeuced tbe war of extermina
tion upon the inhabitants of Canaan. Jer
icho, a ttrongly fortified city, was the first
to which he laid scigo. the entire city
wa accursed of God. Certain precious
liut.ih an 1 vessels of brass and of iron werj
cou-ccrated to the sanctuary .if God, or to
the treasury oi the Lord. Put the com-
!iiH!id was mo-t peremptory mai mu ieoj.ic
sh mid by no ineain appropriate to
.1- . i . .'" .i... i.,... .,.!
. , J ... -i,,i ,t,u nr., hi
iu- i i.l .. .L 1 ;,,.lf nedirsiil and
, ,i , . , ..i,.,.,.,., ,
biiuj trouble slid tiod s di-pleasure upon
, i i ,i ,i ,i ;.. J i,,.;,,., l,....n
ad Pracl. All
promulgated the e.ty was .
k,n. nits capture .od mad the p.opo
, di tel, Ue h . c..,dureof Jericho,
a suiheh .,d dcLcbmct , aisont forward, to
smite the citv Ai. Hut the Israelites tied
before the men of Ai, and tin
number fell in bottle. Joshua
; ,, .11 U.
r ...i ..... . tl .. I..... tl. il..,.iu!.i dislri'ss.
"I'll! llllr.nu III.' "s ... - i
hu.t rent his, clothes, and fell to the
"irth upon his lace before tho ark of the
L r.l " ,,d the elders of Israel. Joshua
r..it-d bis implorim.' cry, and said. " Alas,
G h.rd (,od wherefore bt thou at all
bro, ht this people over Jordan O
L r I, v hat
I,.,it I ... mfltMMt Kri.l turiiit i
their backs before their enemies." Imme
Illlll I ii m
diately the Lrd made known to Joshua
the cause of this signal defeat. God said,
1-rael hath sinned I hey have even Uall
of the accursed thing, and have also stolen,
and dissembled til.-o, and they have put it
even nmoii r their own stuff," This infor
mation lead to the detection of Achan, aud
ai, rxp(,.,iii,jn of his sordid avariue.
When his crime could not, be denied,
.cLju said " iu'iocd 1 Liivo stiuiud oaiust
pemidBiriuuiiiu reKui.r ffiw,iw.uwujr w ui ocuor, ami mere mej were aioneq oi uilUUIIU, are UJUallV brought to the ll"ht run bhould peri with him 11 V his
............ .... . -j Bioues, aiiu ourueu wuo nre. xnuc oi uay, i li iousi ifn hi nt'uni ni,;.,;..,w
.,iri r!i. ililnruuieke.ch linuJ. bciiu. j i .. .... ; "o'ous Hie, UI f,. -. p(U.ai, Opinions,
u.ml.lf 33 cJmu oer u-re for .. el, tune. 1 " 1" V .. " u'u'.'" dm were powbl in any case to con- works of iuinui.j,. h . may have
ry,. Liti-r mlttiv to tlie Editori-1 IVp.rt- e I,U "ow Dot,ce l" " Prv?,n2 ceai cnnw.iind thp baseness of human engr. lutaus of their 7 fiio,,. Aud.if o
the Lord Cod of Israel, and thus and thus
I have I done. V hen 1 saw amoug the spoil
5 gT yvS,".'u 8"'. wo uuu.
dred hekcls ots,lvei, and a wedge of gold
if -A ' ? J i 'T
hcui, and behold, t0ey re la.d in
the earth in the midst of my tout, and the
wiver under it.'-.- Sordid eonetouats teat
the crime' of AchuHj Hit rime brought
UMJU ofl lsrad A fc wih ft fc
"' ' "i" u is prouKm J nie mi-
. i ll It i i
the fact stated in the text tuunt forever rent,
I here is a principle wuieu I aul expresses secret thing, hxpo ures mill be made at I man, Iroui a laud of liibles and a coii'Tca
iu these words ' Koiteafvs liveth to him- eternal juuguient which will cause ninny ation of chrLtian", had destroyed himself
trlf, and no man dlc'k 'o hi muff." Horn, 'soul to wither under the influence of a bur- seems tj be intolerable; but. oh! what
14: 7. God never desist ed that man ning shame, cott-ternation and di-iiiny. Look power v ill Le imported to it.-, iutcnntv when
should be an isolated bein iu the world, 1 forward to that day, ye workers of iniquity, Uis man also sees and knows, aud feels that
Hi social nature fits him for society. All and tell lue, ho' can your souls endure it t be has ul.so destroved others !
the institutions recognized in Cod's word, How can you endure the exposure ol'eterual .My dear hearers, let us all be admon
the domestic circle, the school, the state, and judgment. ,is!u d by truth tnd facts, and certain pros-
. ..... v ... v,-. .- . .
nature. lrineii.Ia and fo.-lin-s eit in our
very nature, designed to bind the family of their crimes will be brought, toliht, they occupy commasding relative portions in
wan in one uniersal brotherhood. In a themselves will see them iu their exceeding i the parent, ma.-ter, ruler, whether in
certain sense every man is constituted and sinfulness, they will be able to tell their .town, church, or state,
appiiiited his brothers keeper. Xo man is number, and to mark the shades of crimi-1 ket men also whose profession or business
permitted to pursuo his own course, to do ,mjtjr which attach to each. And they in fc "as elevited them to a high point of
what may seem right iu the sight of his own themselves will approve the sentence which influence, look well to their conduct, and
eyes, irrespertive of the right and huppincss , ji unalterably fix their eternal state. to it that it be directed by the truth of
ofothuM. Principles t honesty, integrity, ' Why spend time on a point so plain as ; G0(1-
truth, and benevolence, are universally to the certainty of perditiou awaiting all work-1 And let those of us who occupy a name
be maintained between man and man as cr3 0f ij,,uity: You read it upon almost and place in the church see to it that our
members of a common race. As we descend evcry pa;:u ot- scripture. It is stated in life and conduct be as becometh men pro
through the several institutions of God, the every variety of expression. Iu many in-' 'ess'n.k' godliness IPthc liht that is in us
church, the state, the school, and the fami- i,.P..M the .-hurar-t.-r nf tl,.. men ulm ....mint be darkness how ,-reat U that darkness !
!'' p-'-P l. aefl'''re "cnetrci
" """o"""" ' 'w
increases in its power. Hence it rests upon
every man as a duty he owes to his God,
his fellow men, and himself, to give honor
to whom honor is due ; cu.toiu to whom
cu-iom ; love and obedience to whom they
' J "r" " w.uv. v. u
y reason ot this binding together of bu-
f" -., .v ,.m,u.
C ,., ' j f J
vaues ,ne wume Uo .y ; aun , one ,..e. ioer
sur,,;r luo "oie are aneeieu ny ii. now
oueu is tins nitistriueu in tne taiiniy circle,
and in individual ehri-tian congregations?
Another principle no man livrth who
rftjet iiiit piiiii una exert and tfluenie.
It is made to vary r,y cirrum-tanees i ,lc
cireUmst..nc..s, which, most especially mi-
part power to influence, ar- , knowledge,
wealth, station aud relative p i-ition in life.
Ihese truths are so obviou- ihat It seems
u1"1 "l F" ""
ii j..ii .i i -...j. i
of a parent, a father o'r mother, is clothed
illi the mo t powerful iiitlMCiice on eartn.
It is a remark of Dr. iti.-h, that mothers
ana sct.o ji-masters mount huiujii cuaraner ,.v,.r (,e its renewed, or nnreiiewru nature l m jst mciilioii u head wlneli .Jr. II ait. has iow, we being a corn growing community i i,,.0ilt banner of a purely American Nation
a nd govern tin: world. at death, to it, u ttl be lorevcr. It U not so jut fini-dicd, ind nded as a pre.-cut to the ought to have nmre than that amount fr i au'ty to the breeze and rally the true-h'earted,
It is quite a mi-take on the part of gome much the sentence of the i-tt ma! jud-'c, but socictv of ladieain Kichmouu. tor whom he sale. It would appear that we on jht to sell .i .,., ; ,. ,i, .....i.j .1,..
persons who think and say, that they have
no influence. Iron sharpem-th irou ; to a
mn hnW countenance of Lis
friend. rrov. i : M. 1 he cireleol friend-
ship is the pirticu ar field of influence. Hut
it is not limited to that circle. It extends
to our e.iuals, our inlenors, aud even to our
sufHr.M.s. , , , .
lhe social nature of man, anl the fact
that no man is without itifiuruce, are priu-
vilAi,t pruaici ,j , t, xt. -
... .. , ,
1,0 ot en,,ng and
occupy th place of bright lumiua-
.... -.i e
-i r.rn. finlp r. sitiisoneo Willi n is.ioill irom
:,.. radi,,.,,,! 11
V, ' .... .. . :. t
ii,in, hi iniii,intin. niv pv.'rv laiirit ui .
object, some putting forth all their strength
- iiirilif.. T,teii. and elevate man, and
others fire hoth dt'ticd and ctlculatcil to
ffwl. R the desLm
' , ... A .1 .
it may, it the institution be well or-
gauued and wisely managed .ecur.ug to
comes a centre of influence for good i or evil.
Vares The location of certain cities, the
multitudes who throng their streets, and
the business transacted there, elevate them
to commam'.iug positi'-iis. An 1 so we say
of all towns and villages, watering places aud
seats of science are also radiating points.
Men--Men of decided character for
high attainments ill piety, lea.-niug, indus-
try and enterprise spread ib ir innueuce
far and wide. Men, who neither fear God
nor regard man who act as if they viewed
the liiblu as a cunningly devised fable who,
by their unblushing infidelity strike there-
afitics or an existing eternity out of being, army, the death of 30 men, his own destrue- er hemlet, with copper ornaments, for the would be equal to 840,000. .Now at b- per
and new create an eternity having no exis- tion, and that of bis family and substance. TTesvnt !ichakc in lho Fronch "rn,y- 'J bo ''nrrel ,f fc',ves SJi'-m thu; owins asav
teiicobutin their own heated iniasriuations The covetousness, which is idolatry, of one cxpc-riinent is to be tried for one year in an mg to the producers of P10,0:K1 on this
i b . nf antuii.il. and
irlory in their shame, men, over whose
soul the love of gain is the ruling passion,
all such men are of lufluenee. buch
.... , , j i n
men of mi.iuity sow to the wind, aud shall
ri.ap the whirl wind.
m) , of UU discourse I a,k your
,tlw t;on to the followin g reflections.
: 1 1. nm,u Mcn of in.
i.p.uy and their deeds of darkness, even all
tLirleerct crime, will U 4 .ut Men
may rest assured, mai, u.mn w m...Uo
economy heir tin tcit find them out. Moses
,l..,d,ir..M it. " lie sure vour sin will find
vnu out '
J . .
the Hope oi conccaiii.eiii, u.g
perpetratiou of many
verily supposed that be could cover uis
crime uudcr the broad Heal of concealment,
Could men really be brought to neueve uai,
justice will lerrf t them out, . expose tmnr
( lllnCfl IO DUDIIU VICW. iua iai-fc mnuu w
, - I ' . .. , . .
conucetioi, with a regard for their eharac-
,u" " .j...v.
tcr, and the degrading basenc? o many
- ri.'ies, would operate upon them as a
m -aty restraint. Put the hope of conceal-
e ., .t ... .?...
' . T . i. -.,.4i ,
ituuit lias rtiiijvu'i iwuii i-on iii-s
Fven in this lite detection is reuucea ai-i ooiu uuuy .........., vUO
n.o4 to a moral certainty. The saying1 grave, aud to eternal he!!. O tell it not in
" murder will out" has became a maxim. iGath that the man lives in Char.o te,m the
... . . ,
Most remarkable providences nave aevei-t imu ico. .c ,..t..... vv.... iU, countv. Wiseen.-:n. Silver,
red themselves in the detection of murder. ; by his vote, support such a system oi deso a- Kir.toa, ante county,
CufriCMUw wo Uabyael is .Miotiuo mi dwta i !icBwUvrww lajtbrt.wo, ui obtuwi tbr
planning of which human ingenuity and
secrecy have been taxed to the very utmost,
nave nevertheless been blazed abroad. Your
historical information furnishes instance
"i"' ! l''iu iu Ke.-f fc'h Pder
plot of Liigiand, many well concerted In-
uian schemes lor the destruction of Ameri-
can colonies, and the sworn conspiracy of
fortv wen not to eat until thnw L.nd
ev Jhiaination. of imm t i.
. fc , . "utltion or b propcrt?
oi aarKne. nernetrateU under t io maul n
, . . .
upon whieh Uod will bring to iijht every '
4t iijtrttrrti trotiKi-tso; tniotiii V. l':e
,-.,... .... ..; .. J. ,.,.':. ,. J'
CI)tt.r btavoUi ailll wto IHIl.t donll t tll0
regions 01 tne uamncu, is aeuiltu at leng'li.
if llicir i,e trutu in (joJ s wori the Hil.kuJ
1)0 we no', jL.arn Lotll from plarc an J
cxperiice that the world of maMsind is in-
ciu(ca ull,ier UI T Tllat ,hr rt, L, n , . j ,)lte.
Otis ! nft. tint etiif ' Hiif i.nnl.t t.:w! 11. .1111.
talu ,ns ciiaracter lor truth au tju uce were
nc to suner tlie wicked to escape I Howe
. . . lrul tuul uo . lUKn3t
and at an infinite expense, provided aud
has set before us a great salvation, and has
most distinctly made know n the terms upon
w hich we may reap its lasting benefits ! The
wicked themselves know that they have set
at nau'dit this creat salvation ; that thev
do uot ol)fy the po,ptl of Jegu . . M
thl,re ifj no other possible salvation that they
are brought to the same conclusion
bv a coricet iew of the sinner s character.
.," , . .
He is within hnuoclt a vessel ot wratli tilled
turuof ,, soul at death whatever be its
rumg propensities or passion, whatever
bo it,- ruiin principles and relish, what-
the very nature of the soul of the wicked
which cou-i -us them over to perdition.
Scripture declaration, scripture argument,
mid tbe uature of the soul itself evince that
the wicked. must perish.
3 ff tlirj,lit ,(. , otll(.rs .,,,
(hfM f,(f jiiion. We have seen in
the body of this discourse the manifold
. ,..,,., ..(. i, ,;,.!, ..
.(gU(, tQ ,iU tv.lo, uun y-e Lilve swn
, dements which Kive power to influence ;
and the considerations which constitute a
tailc tru:ns ive expansion to me siai.-meui
u , of Ac 0,k.r
.-.''., :;,.,.;.., ,ilat tllPv nrrished not
wrk. of Um.u.ty, that they penshtd not
The wisest of men has said, " one sinner
rtroveth much good," He may put forth
i- ' . 11 . .1 e
direct mnucgee in turning others from
We have .striking instance
of j, natttre in lhe Acts of the Apo-t
The Sorcerer Parjesus, or Elymas by inter
pretation, endeavored to "turn away the
.1 ....... ;u i..,i,. ,. ,.,.,
jTilui.ni admonished with
y fu of su, tilit .,nd
M mif tbou ehiW 0f the devil', thoa
q m righteou-i,ess, wilt thou not
ct,ase t0 p,.rVfrt the right ways of the Lord ."'
ja . U jjow ,IIBny Qf 0,lr (iilV) an jt
wsv e 0f our toBII) nre acting just sueh a
j ven one man niaj t,e tle nicans 0f l,rin?.
;n jown (he blessing, or the. curse of God,
upon a whole community. Cod would have
spared Sodom for the sake of ten rishtecis
persons, but that tiutuber was not there to
be found. The world itself is preserved Tor (
the sake of tne church. (
Covetousntss prompting to the crime ofl
Achan, brought on the defeat of Israels,
.,, Ki-in.. .l.,fni.t iin.m jhi. snlr in.
81 Israel of God in any of our churches.
The siu of one man may brina ruin upon
his family, and tho judgments of God upon
. , . .r, c r
a whole community. 1 he sin of a few men,
who, by their wicked hands crucified the
lriucc of Peace brought the j.t !,..i,ct,t of
(ld upon themselvcs'to the destruction of
t.,irTL ..a , t.
tcr dispersion of the Jew, to t is day. Me,,
r- -,,:,;. " ' r
Well as upon themselves. How this truth
should tell upou the character and conduct
The town itself is exerting an influence
which is powerful, aud is spreading far and
wic. iu x,.w u.,, uu
such town, with such a charter of ineor-
, uu .f. -
fluenee have we here, dealing out liquid
. i- i jmi?
, --i- -
poison ctupoverisn ng our pcope, u ang our
i ., ..,.: '
---r JZ2 Z " "ZZZ
; of justiee with business, pouring a constant
tide of distress and wretched uess tuto the
k.rt4 nf women and fam 1 es and send nif
hfirts ot women ana iaiuiues aoa scDame
i- ... .
. .l t l ,Ai Ar n,,.i,..wi 3U .t..
vote to remove itfroin the spot first eonse.
crated to the cawc of Liberty.
Follow the roufci the rich man, at whose
gate afflicted Laisrus lay, down to the tor.
.uent of the lo t, aid hear hU entrcatie, that
Lazarus might fa sent from Abraham a
bo,om to bis five brethren upon earth to
warn them lest thev also come to the same
r 1 ,j.:-
c... .w ,:.. .i :.i
ot -:. l jjut , j r,!r t
irir.n f .;a .j n.n., il, I,:- K., ,
.11 fcv. mw..v tu.tu mi. Mc uivm
torment. 'J he reflection in hell that the
y uia u.tfuuuiiiuii scums iy come
l.n-,- , naK... ... r
FOREIGN POLICY OF THE UNITED
ST A I ES.
The Editors cf certain prints seem to be
under tit influence of such a prodigious
affection for the Ebon Government of HaUi
an will not suff.r the fniti.d Sii, , f.., 1
any mtere t in die prospect of that Island's
Man within tne gra-p of any European
lower; and is very Ui, ingenuously preten-
ded by these snusitivc gentlemen that our
own Government, iu naviuz some attention
to the intriguei iu that "quarter, is violating
its ow n great principle of Xon-lnlen-ehlwii.
On this important point we have met with
an arti..! in nt.i1s..!i.ii.l.i. ;An.l
p . j. u. . -j v.u.
i() k. Btlit0Illent- tui, M eon,lusive in ils .
gumcnt, that we c.imot do better than trans
f,r to our co1lIBirH. . l.anm,., r,,,llta
tion of this char-e against the present Ad-
n.hiwtr;n .V l..tt
A ,Tm" pntlemen, writing from Flor-
ence, in Italy, says oi iiait, tne scu pior :
" Talking aboit what is doiugiu Florence,
no ex cutiu alulut ol Mr. Chut, it
U one of the ina-t beautiiul t hint's I have
ever seen. It Ins a sweet, sad expression,'
renresciitini ' Mr-ltiia mourniii.' lor her
som.' Ho is noi working on the statue of 150,000, and is a full estimate. Suppose fl,ion ni),i palIjir outcasts from the sur
Mr. Ciay, aud lws been engaged for some the number of horses and mill. to be 4 , j cljlirirud purlieus and bye wa-.s of Europe,
time in making, with his own hands, an iu- one for every 3 or 3J indiviJuik ; and al- j pvi,,, a,j pmipors whoso votes are as po
strument of his svn invention for executing low for each one 50 bushels, this gives us j .... ,, vo,.r rpajpP i 0!lf. occasion when
it in marble, so fiat it will be as perfect as
man can make it
This in truinent consul-
cred by tho-e wo have seen it as one of the
greatest inventions of the age.' -ib.
Tho New Orltans papers of the 11th in
stant are fi.led tith accounts of the impos
iUi,' ceremonies lu honor of Clay, Calhoun,
1 i 1 a . 1 . .1 1
culL' ' L"u,tl ! , ,1".
" - -
the pa 'eunt exojeded in nnivcr-ality and
, ... e .. ,.. , , ., ,
tempted iu that city. Three eulogies were
pronouueed befre large assemblies in dill
eretit public buidings. Judge McCaleb de
livered the euby upon Mr. Clay ; Judge
Eu tis the oratjon upon .Mr. Calhoun; and
Chri tian RoseSus pronounced a review of
the life and strikes of Pauici Webster. ib.
The Senate oi Tuesday lad passed a joint
resolution unaWlj appoi.ting the Hon.
J .hu Macphcr-Dn Purrien, of Georgia, a Re
gent of tiie Sndhsoiwm Jnsntathn, to
Supply a vaoauey which had occurred in the
Hoard. In likf manner, and by the same
. i . .. !..( !.. mil... fl.ill w
lfeebe was reappointed . Regent, bis prcti-
ous term of six "ear. having expired.-oi.
y O .
There is some talk of substituting a leath-
rr other project for the embellish- '"! Pro" ? P?PlcM?f ,,,s pou,,t "
Paris it is under deliberation to open Cve a.r"L'lcS f 0'r $ ' fr 'T"
tour Immlrcd metres (1,-JOO feet) in the data assumed are correct, and this in
a street tour hundred metres (I
width, from the Place de la Bourse to the
Rui' de la Paix
The Masee Imperial is nearly finished. It
will contain objects of all kinds counccted
with the hi-tory of Napo'.eou. Among other
curio-itics are the uniform, saddle, sword
and spurs used by unu at tne Dame oi u-
... I ..I ... l
lhe public collection p, mC e,n.
to be raasacked, to furnish, if possi-
t.i, .,.:. COI,tj,,pnt. to this museum. A
special agent is employed in Italy to searcn
!,.-,-,. i,.,. ,. hplnnwd to the crcat
EmPeror The museum is to belong to the
ma,,on imperials; ; aud the employes win
wear tho greeD miiform.
On the morning of the third of December
tbe theatre Lills of Paris appeared under
the theatre tills ot ram appcarta ui.
;tifl i h nmr rans ltseii
. . i :,ei,n-
Ae.di.mi. Turner ale
r' " the
,mi n.. Theatre Imnerial de l'Opera
cmie opera theatre i
Comique ;' the 1 beat
CDS Ordinaries de b. 31.
viumucs v . r-'
The latest gold discoveries arc en
FOR THE SOUTH CAROLINA WHIG.
Mr, Editor : What will be the benefits
I of the Charlotte and S. C. Hail Hoad to the
people of Meeklcuburg couuty ! This qucs-
.! - - .11 l- :i -.. -J ii
lK,u woulu "ol ue easJ auwere n an it
bellfinS!, uPon u aa a COtnruunity, nor U it
"- -j "it"- -j-
to the minds of some men.
A few facts at least have been ascertained
and w ill enable us tx make an approximate
es i'.M.o n one or two &r ic es. ,
article is l,Lh now iu Charleston, and has
h..n ;, i u..i,- i., t v 1 1 i
at from Sl.k5 to per sack The popula-
tion of .Mecklenburg is a,sumed to be about
- - .. . .... .
10,000. '1 here are then not 5,UUU families of
7 aud 8 persons each who will consume 3
sacks each annually iu the various purposes
of life. Assuming that three sacks will do
each family we have 0,000 sacks consumed
oi J t i i- .1
.andgl saved on each sack, making the sum
of 0,000 saved annually to the country on
this one item the interest on 5100,000 or
nearly double our State tax and but for the
present high prices of salt in Charleston it
could be sold here for SI .73, making a fur
ther saving on the amount of ?15,0uU nor
could salt be sold here now in the present
condition of our public roads by waggoners
at less than $H.5U per sack, if at any rea
sonable price. Thus we find a saving on
salt of over 50 per cent. What has here
tofore been the price of gunny bagging t
From IS to 22 cents per yard, now it is sold
at from IU to 10 cents, making at least 0
cents per yard difference. This enables
the farmer to save 27 cents on each hale of
cotton. Now suppose we produce 10,000
bales tins year, winch is a reasonable esti
mate, and' save 27 cents on each bale ?
This makes a savin" of M,7HI to the coun-1,
tv. Now what do we save on the fVei-bt of
.1.:. ,... ...i..i. ...ii :. i...- : i
more southern market? Two dollars per
bale on 10,000 bales will amount to the
enormous sum of S-'OOOO of profit to the
cotton producers of this county,
man believe with tlm rro:,t. l,
the corn and wheat crops this last
corn would sell for more that 25
irreiiL iiutiiioiiuee ui
. . .
t vear that
r.i.i,r rier ,
bushel in the absence of Rail road trau-por-1
..u t v-. i : :. i.i :.. .... i
bauuii . ,i ui iuui: milieu ii sum ui v.titiiii.is .
n f.. ... 1 n .. 1 .. .1 . 1 Vrt...
ai . -t .1 .
is worth 40 cents here. Assuuinw then that
without the road it would be even worth 25
cents, is there not a profit of 10 cents per
bushel caused by the facility of tran-porta-is
bushels. This is probably too small, but
assuuiins this as an average, the crop of
this year will exceed it by 'JDO.OOtl bushels.
nearly 300,000 bushels.
", l l,.v ''J' '
another mode. Suppose the population to
be 15.000. allow 10 bushels per every man,
woman and child in the county ; this cives
-'OO.OiiO l u-hels, to which two sum-', amount -
tig to ,iod,0(H) bushel-, add loO.OllO lor
hogs and other domestic purposes and we j Um am eliarlestow n, convened at ' Fan
have the consumption at home of 5 10 ,000 i uij ilfi ,voll!ll as far as
bushels having as before stated, 300,000 ( fartill,r,,i.t i the Native American cause."
of tins crop for sale beyond the limits of the j gain, w hen that noble ra-e of patriotism
county. Fifteen cents per bushel on this ; was ar,xsiul ; ti0 American heart of the
sum amounts to 815,000 saving to the far- j j,pUi.jve s;t.0t) 0 hearing of the outrage.
j - v -
,CC th.e mcch""f- mercliant. lawyer, tec..
or liieir norses, tor wincn tins estimate m
sq i ,)., ilUsliels i.rovides be makes the ad-
01 "' .'"sm is pro nit, nc inches uie ,iu
d.tional 10 cents per bushel, and better re -
wards ot labor and more ot it have enabled
these other classes to piy the prices. Thus
wesceit our data are correct the farmers
... ! : . e p. .p 1 a;iii
iiiiiKe an increase oi pronioi ci , f:mi one
article of produce in one year. Tbe average
wheat crop of Mecklenburg is stated at
7 ,31. i bushels. This was probably taken
from the cusus of ld ) and is too low.
J" TohMy exece U )U0
b-isheK but t ike the crop at 110,00 -
9m. whlt,(? ?Uifwm. " n it I i i
VrfM? lV0l-al!ow 6 bushels of
fr hltP foll'nn "nd
du d, whether they produce wheat or not,
and we consume oOOJMIO busliel", leavnej
50'0t)0 afJ! .tweY flIkvt' w,,i
10.,,0 Urrcl. of flour, worth
. n..B,, KirtUB (lllMlt R I Yl.,1. l!ll'..ll
Yould flour bring S4 per barrel here with-
j out railroad transposition ? It is doubtful,
, but suppose it is worth 84, 10,000 barrels
wneat crop oi tue county, i mis iiiasni'z .in
addition to the time saved, wear ami teir
of horses, wagons, &e. And so wo mijbt
go ou enumerating the advantages to all
classes in creating a demand for labor and
raising its prices. Then look at the Thou
sands of Dollars added to the vaVie of our
laud. Have v a forgotten, Mr. Editor, that
thecs ,,s of to Columbia were 10
uu m (ho w
slecn. two days lost, and any riu-intity of
jolts and jo.-tles making at lca"t ?1'J cost
iu addition to wounds and bruises. Now
: passengers are taken in seven hours with
! comfort and pleasure to themselves at $1.25.
i Now suppose 500 ecntlcmen and ladies of
! the county annually have business in Co'.um-
j bia or any where South of that place, or
100 men have to go five times, what is the
jnu aid u w u.c ...-. a. . ....
, cjvn io tne coum v n v iub ui ut-i t- m uhmics
I of travellinc. sraim and returninj ? not les
than S6.750, quite an independent esfste to
one man. It is nenevea mat tne oertents oi
the road to. Mecklenbnr; county alone is
equal to 6 per cent on $1,501,000, its entire
eo-t. Now, is it not surprising that indi
viduals should be opposed to sueh improve,
ments ? These suggestions have he?n hsti
'y throro together without as reliable data
; wo'jI-1 H 4wa46.blo, but tto rolativo pro-
portions of population, production and eon-1
Butnption are believed to be substantially
correct, except the amount of salt cousumed '
may be too great. Should this be the ease,
the result woulil bo about, the same as the
difference in transportation, &e., without
the road, would liiuke wore tuau El per
FOR THE NGIlTH-f AnOI.INA WHIU.
CACsK AND KFFiX'T.
The sabaoth of Europeans iu the United
....., ... i ..,,! nr.... i I.-:.,..
aU(1vioe Presideut of our eoMM
I ol'.tau country it U iueumbeut upon the faith-
strictly and with brave hearts into
i "ie cause of this sad cflect, and, looking that
tllUse Lolily iu ,1C iact'' tlef' iw f0KeT cvur
! to dtf?t tl,e AuicrieaiiB iu the peace-
i till r.f.l. ...... .T nt. ..!,........
-w...v--v -j, ail CJviiutl.
The two great elements now wielded By
those who make polities a profession and a
source of profit, are the native patriotism
of the country and the intercuts of that for-
eign population whose " votes " Martin Van
Jiuren very truly predicted would "make
our elections a curse instead of a blessing."
(How truly fulfilled iu the election of l'olk
"iiikteuil' of the immortal Clay !)
These are the two elements upou which
depend the perpetuity or the ruin of a eouu
try made up of amass ai entirely opjo-
site iu their pcr-onal views and natures as
Europeans and Americans ever are and
will be fjr centuries to conic. The selfish el-
emeu', adverse to t tie disinterested patriotism
of Americans hud always been reprobated
by the Whigs previously to the reign of
those great fishermen alter votes, Seward
the political Jesuit, and Grccly the vision-
ary isiiii.-t. All of those thousands who at-
tiiched themselves and faithfully adhered to
the Whig party because of its advocacy of
the American mid nationalizing measure cm-
!" , Uon'le a VI years schol- :
I ,a1',P 111 tha hool of hepulheaiiistil, all
01 UU,. were hint made lukewarm m the
cause ol their party w hen the leaders of their
party became lukewarm in their advocacy
of th.it luo-t important aud warmly cherished
measure. Subsequently, w hen Seward threw
out his book to catch the foreign vote.
,t , -., . ... ' ;
I . , 'i VI" . V ...u-..,
,H Il( U-lltl !l t' IIV...M t I,-.. ........
o u.ei iiireaieueu to xuuvcri tins trovern-
V" ! ot Uf 1 Catholics and j
ti,e Soutl.crn slaves! those Aiiierieaii-
, . , , . i
iiius.iin. Buy wertf more lenacioiis
lottlieSJl years mea-ure than anv other
. , "X
their catalogue now became cold in a cause
which they considered no longer entitled to
their allegiance, and Grccly "n npotacy l'roiu
this cardinal principle of the his.' faith iiist
their disaffection. Only occasional! the
adhcrer.ts to the plan of altering the natural!-
za.io.l hws, were inspired by the hope that
their leading spirits would throw out the
site t.artv. ii w io were otu.osod to the c
,.,;,:,, (.,,;,, l,l,r In il,n 1, .,l,nP
I ImirkL,t( lllul f.-ign imprudence, dictation,
,...,i r,. ;,. fi, r,,lrjlw r .),., lir;v..,:,i,i,,
; ,i)u rat Webster held out t
ui litTiliil-e to
... :..:,.. coreation 0f the citizens oi
, iicrm'u uuu vy me ji i.?ii oi x miinieiuuiu.
upott the precious right of the "liberty of
h in ,le persons of public speakers,
i .1 1 . 1 i 1 w . . . .
auj a third time when Daniel ebster just
1 viou4 t0 iiw death promised the " Order
of L:llitcj Americans " (at the ' Tabernacle"
; jn Xcw York) the he " would take the thun-
: jor - co,ll(11est upon his approval of their
I. . .... 1 ..
doctrines, which arc well known to be more
ultra still than the 2 vears probation so often I wrong. Here this defence snail stop Jor
sanctioned by Clay aud Webster. On these j the present . There are other matters be
several occasions" the hearts of the true ! sides the Senatoral election connected with
Americans leapt with joy and they looked j this disc ussion which may be brought for
forward hopefully to the time w hen the ! ward hereafter. It is not necessary to do
American too could boast of a nationality I so at this time. This future events must
and not be compelled to hang his head for ! decide' As to what you say about Mr. Love,
shame when he thinks of the vile mixture i that gentleman adhered to the pledge he
and hcterosrenious nature of that country
which merits the reproach of Scripture for
it " takcth no care of its own household and
is worse than an Inndel. .but alas, tne
restraining hands of those two powerful
apostates from tho true Whig faith, Seward
and Ureely, were upon the hearts ot those
who yearned to " more Amcricauize our
country, aud they yielded to the insidious
wills ol those who have ruined, while they
sought to build up their party upon the
sandy (and in their secret hearts despised)
foundation ot the foreign vote rather than
i... i. r ...:.': ,.., ;...i..!.i.,.l ;,. tl,..
Ml.uil tue I'.'UlkVJI PaiOUUMII IHIUtWHtU III mi.
hearts of the American People. Prom the
past let us take Warning and the future will
be a record ot American victories gamed m
every Presidential contest where the tests of
Americanism and khrctgnis.-ii. are made
the rallying cries of the contending parties.
A Wtiiu i.t 7 6.
M:'.'i ic ru., IhvcmUr liuth 1.
iiil fi IK d the nieanurc of his iiifoiiy by
likening OH 'ennui tu Washington. t.'fi.'1'r garden
tptrth, IE1 ss.
PI" RE FOR ERYSIPELAS.
rt-t o t ai - - .. ..mi.lrtrtt
The Salem Observer savs a correspondent
an cicbaiv'ed paper gives the public a
v . . .v . .. ,. ,
cure for this distressiiiL' disorder, from '
i i t . . ..av ...... 11a c.r. I
06 nas been a great Min. .''
simple poultice made of cranberries, pound-1 iuu u(Bf ,a- 'A " .'.," Tr
ed fine and applied iu a raw state, has one, two, or three rubbers. The re
proved in ly eLe, and a number also in veraed gentman eould stand no more but
P' - T M bolts tirouh the cospis:onway, amidnt tse
tnia vicmny, a eerta.u ..-,.
n,,,,!.;,' w,s ar.nlisd on eoiM to hed.
. " - 1 ; 0 0 1
and the next morning, to his surprise, he j
found the inflaamatton nearly gose ; and in
two davs h was as well as ever.
Billy Bowloggs, although elgnie; a trea
tv to that effect, has refused to remove freer.
iiotili Vi w cf ttyj Msswrft.
THE SEXATOESHL .
To the editor of the standard;-
Your editorial of Saturday, under ths
bead of " the Seuatorship " demands a brief
notice. As you have arraigned the members
from Wake, Chatham, Warren, Johnston.
and llavwood, bv name as uiBorsauizcrs,
you cannot in common fairness refuse them
a heariug. To remaiu silent under such a.
charge would bo a tacit admission of its
truth-to refuse them a hearing on yourparS
would be adding injury to wrong. This
you cannot do alter your disclaimer of any
iuteutiou to do them injustice
1 licy uo
l.r... ..i.l.i;,. "... i--.
for tile oourse ,liey pursued." 1 hey intend
to occupy higher grounds. Men who have
the .tafUWto think and to act for
themselves, aw n. to receive the l.i,h with
impunity, thou'.'h it may be inflicted by the
hu"d ot a l'aniza" PrusM' wUf tbe "laiw
of - a faithful expouant of the public feel-
.....1 .l.y. .l.li.. nill I V.n . . n ... V. n .1
'"c i")" i tit jiituiiv nill. J iiui.iiui:(I
fsw" intend not only to defend, but to jus-
tify- and to show, that if the ileaiocrntic
party failed iu the election of a United
State's Senator, others besides themselves
are to share in the responsibility. You say
" Acauciis or a meeting of the Democrat-
ie members was hehlrand the Hon. James
C l'obbinrof Cumberland, was nominated
for Senator. He received not merely a
majority of the members present, but a ma-
jority of the entire democratic represcnta-
tion in the General Assembly ; and his no.-n-
illation was afterwards unanimously agreed
to." This, statement may le true iu part,
but it does not disel-s the vhole truth,
This the public have the light to know in
order to a correct understanding of tha
juestim. And this they shall know, as we
speak from the record. 1'he leinocrats
had iu the la.-t Legislature t(3 members
the Whigs requiring &8 to elect on
joint ballot. A caucus Was held about t ho
middle of November, and after every effort
to obtain a full meeting, only si.rty-cipltt
attended. Hi the smw ballot Mr. iM.b.u
received lo votes bctug east agam.-t
hnn and II absent, lhe uieeting refused
to adopt the " tiro thirds rule," and voted
without any one being in nomination. Ihose
that were present pledged their support
the absent gave no such pledges, AS as such
' a met!inr as this entitled to the character
til, ll !tl!l ,l' U' .it fl T.fll'.l. iifllllld It ,m,tn
. , . .. . .
1.'V""y v ':"' . .'"'".""'t
uueuiumi n.ai BUiuiiiaMou to us nominar.jn .
We answer nnt emphatitally no aud i-ay
ciit'if democrats refused so to recognize it.
irn the C'Iiiciisi tick weight vvd
iroinoi ii ', a sajteictu nuuitivr lornei snonni
hare Ueu resent, end the tuo-thirds ru'e
! adapUd. Without tl.i.s tbe nomination was
! calev.lat.-d io produce discord, not harmony,
iiaid should have been ;iveii up without a
j I c. n t- rs.tod either .f. J'obbin or some
: other democrat, eiio.ally sound and aecep
able, would have been elected, lhe alarm
about the election of a Whig was a phantom
only intended to (lighten the timid, aud force
submission to the will of tbe interested.
The great democratic party at Paltlmora
had resolved by a vote by States 2(iy to 13,
that in all party nominations the two-thirds
rule should be adopted and whet'ier just
or unjust, politic or impolitic, the rule is im
perative, and when called for must be ob
served or the nomination loses the Weight
and authority of a party nomination. And
yet here was a caucus of oi.ly 08 out of 66
present the iiomiuce receiving but 40 votes
whilst the whole of the SU was necessary
to his election. To persist in such a nomi
nation under such circumstances, and that
after repeated failures, argued a degree of
iulatuation bordering more on rashness than
indiscretion. The opinion you are pleased
to express as to lien. Saunders the mor
al force of his example and his vote" may
o for what it is worth all he asked was
'' fair play" be felt neither politically or
personally bound to aid in putting up thoso
w ho had sought to put him down. He re
cognizes no such suicidal policy, and thoso
w ho seek to enforce such an obligation upou
his part must teach others to do justice, be
fore they can expect submission to such a
1 gave to bis people and he who redeems
; his plighted faith to las constituents has uo-
! thing to tear, whoever may be his accuser.
0i; OF TUE PltOSl'ItlliED.
A SLIGHT MISTAKE A SCENE IN
thk Cabin of an Albany Steamboat.
The Yankee Plade publishes the following
joke which came off the other day: Enter
reverend gentleman, aud pointiug out a
trunk ashore." Frenchman, rising from a
chair close by, " Dat ish my thrunk. What
tor you wants carry my thrunk ashore for :
, - . 1 ,t 1. , , . -
" P acc- h- ;-.-" ou
are laboring under some mistake, sir ; that
is my trunk." Frenchman " Vour thrunk,
hay1. No sir-e-e ; d it ish my trunk." Rev.
Gent. " I repeat, you arc laboring under
" Frenchman " Py dam ! you think
dat is your trunk, bay ? Maybe my key
unlock dat thrunk, too." (Takes aud ap
plies his key to the lock.) "Ah, ha! (lif
ting up tho lid,) "my key fit your thrunk.
You say dish is your thrunk ! Maybe di;h
i-h your fighting iron, too (holding up and
exhibiting a revolver.'") You say you
thrunk, hay! You pistol! liy dam '. my
iui mm, iuu. i'lsu ta in tci
' ,. -
.1 i ..... Tv;. i. :.,
volv. ivy gar,
t .i. "
-' , . .,,
Hn-vtiii-nnidv u nif,L- nt nurd I ''ib. ha.
' iooik-e-e ueie 'us vtu ww i.u
" . i.r . :. , , ,
vou ltim Cus . i'l'D isn ley aeca. oi csras.
... k... I ,k! T
; . ,K". MiMn. We will . hi.
1 TOars ot "6 pa.cs.
. O fcMW o - -
red;t however, by saying that ia his rotreis
i he pointed out oc tbe boiler dock a trunk
wrv siruilar to th i receavaza s sav.sg tsa
same initials oa the end, which the porter
tiied sad followed hiss ashore with.
- j i
i lie cifj 3eH ?f ats to 51,1