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K 1 1 A WEEK LATER FROM EUROPE;
f Prt the l$jh'lnt. (jom LUerpoo), from whence
;.jljoai;!e.dojiirlbtL.2 , - - -i
: i' Tber ht pcp no furtherdihate in Parlia,
- meht rrlalire lb the affairs of Canada. Lord
A Clarendon, tvho bad been on a'jrU'-l to. London
Thai returnealo' Dublin. V -.iS'l
?! t Notliing has transported to Induce tbe belief
V ibkt the Irish Sate prisoners under sentence of
il'i'deilh will' be pardoned. E it re me misery still
3 !. '. l..-J-j.r.Vii-ri' Irlnn. i ' ,
I ; Tbe cholera bas made its appearance in Pub-
f lin, and prevails also in many p&rts.of the coun-
! t FRANCE. '!
1 airalii. and tbatlbe Triumvirate proposed Jo the
I 't . . . .irLii Jt.t .
r renCU I'leDlpoiemiary ine .uiigwing wuu.uiuuf.
1st ,1 he people snau again ne cauen to ex-
t, The old French Assembly was dissolved by
limitation on the 26ih of May, and tbe new As.
sembly convened on tbe 23ih.i . In the eary
Ipart of i the fitting every thing was perfectly
' tranquil, and there were no mop in attend.
.! lance beyond the qtual puttza. Later in the
i' ldajt Kowev-er, immense bodies of disorderly
sfear of an invasion by the mo was so great
' itbat the troops, previously instructed.-were or.
ndered to advance and clear the a-djoining streets:
(No serioiis;j attempt was madei to resist the
.troops, and but few arrests were made,
h ' On Wednesday a bitter conflict took place in
' "i the Aisembliy, urowiiig out orhe removal of
j, , tbe Uolonel who hao ueen uunng ine session
' " entrusted with tbe immediate command of the
' ! troops for the protection of tbe Chambers. The
!" : correspondent of the London Times, in describ-
j;. 1 tbe proceedings alluded to, says :
vr I :.-;.'nie Lifter days of the Constituent Assem-
j ' bly presented many scenes such as in merry
': v would wish to draw a veiljoer forever ;
! but never, even in. the hours when its end was
i ' approaching, and Prif depended on the pro-
lection of 100,000 bayonets, and public tran
. ' quility was 'at the-capricious mercy of tbe As.
. aemblv. as the air is shaken by the thunder
I j itorm. In nqne of these unquiet moments was,
!;r 1 -.tlUre a scene of such violence witnessed as in
'.' it.. T iitlil.i'ir. rtinmliart voalAirtnv.
l XjJ ( VTbo luiriieth of May was to have become
I' Li . a new erk, and it was fondly believed that in
j 'I - the elecloral returns, which recorded the votes
L ' ' df milllimi eS Cttt ru'7n. 'rei In !
VP, llil H Vil - - . f . '
f fpond Juried forever the eyji passions engen
. , Adferrd during the stormy excitements of the
Xi ;! Legislature, j which gave to regenerated France
;.i Jfs new; constitution : but if a few more scenes
' j similar to that which occurred yesterday again
il l jtake place, even the most credulous must aban.
i ' &n the hope of ever seeing sound constitution.
ai liberty prevailing in France.: Nothing bas
ever taken place in the late Assembly compar-
rauie to wiiai iook piace yesieruay. .
; ,7 our correrponueiu nas oncn uau io rrcoru
J; v; ebatesjof a stormy character during the long
j -. -r.v'i i sessional period lhat has jusU expired, but-it is
' f ! j ript too much to say that the Assembly which
A: j concluded Its labors on Saturday last was a
' 1 1 model of gentleness, of prudence, and toler-
f' r ? since, even in Jhe height of its exultation, in
: , '' ijomparjsoni with the botly which has scarcely
.-t:!: h'f Jt enteredion its important mission. Perhaps
M i .t t 1 ii i . r I ? I I -
jne oniy sinuioriiy win uo lounu m ine anuai
of the first rjrVotution. - :
I t When Lcdru Rollin appeared at the tri
tune to debate the question beHirc the Cham.
!er, loud cries arose for the order of tbe day ;
liut-having nttemp'.ed to persevere, and tbe cries
growing louder, the President put on his hat.
inus suspending. ue siiung. nrn uusiwess
was reeumrU. the members of the Lcfi avowed
their disapproval of the President's , conduct by
the notiiest demonstration, and vehemently an.
j jlplauded Ledru Uoljin, ia tbe midst of which the
j . J 'President stepped forward and told the speaker
!' . thai, if IhA A imlil v worn lkril0nrl with in.
ercise their sovereignty by means of universal
suflrage. ! M -; c- .L rj
2d. The Austrian, Neapolitans and Span
iards shall all immediately e!acuatejtbeterri.
tory of the republic, as universal soffrsge would
be a . mockery under the pressure of foreign
bands. v ' 1 -1
3d; The French shall have to advncf from
Rome. Tfce Republic, always genroU? and
fraternal, will grant them fbrj garrison aj place
exempt from fever. When they shall meet a
reception due to each other from the republi.
can brethren, they shall remain their friends ;
no more protectors, fo. the depoocracy of Home
will constitute itself without ffbreign Snterfer-
ence. I ! h I
.Provisions at Rome were growing dear, as
the French did not allow any to pas ; but the
scarcity was confined chiefly to luxuries. Bread
arid ordinary articles were stijl in god sjjpply.
M. Lesspps has left tbe city for the camp of
Gen. Oudinot, but wa execfed back irrfmedi.
ately. It was also understood that a deputa.
lion had been sent on the previous dy to Ga
eta, wiib proposals to the Popte to return under
a very limited temporal rule, and with a total
exclusion of the Cardinals from all political
power. - :
PRUSSIA AND DENMARK; t
The war between the Varies and tbePrus
sians continues without, from" present appear
a nee s, the remotest prospect pf a satisfactory
adjustment of the paltry matter in dispute.
The town of Frfdrica has been reduced by
bombardment, and the Prussian troops are ad.
vancing to Arhaus. The Danish cruisers are
strictly enforcing the blockade of the German
ports. A Division of the Russian fleet has ap
peared in the Danish waters,! which is consid.
ered signidcaiU of the intentions of the Czar.
There is very little authentic intelligence
from Germany. It would seem, however; that
the western Prussian provinces have become
somewhat more tranquilized; but in Baden and
Bavaria, and in all that region, the popular
chiefs are said to be only Waiting to )earn the
result of the French election.' i ;
AUSTRIA AND HUNG ARV.
From Austria and Hungary little is; positive,
ly known beyond the fact tjbat vast armies
from Russia, in concert with ustria ar6 now
bearing down upon the Hungarians, who seem
to be making a progressive (movement, large
bodies of troops having retired intolthe fast,
nesses of the country, where (hey will p$ able
to fall upon tbe enemy with almost certainty of
success. J !
f By tbe latest news pqsilivd information bas
been received lhat the city of Buda bas fallen
into the hands of the place Hungarians;, who are
said to have gained possession of tbe place by
treachery, and put the garrison of five, or six
hundred tnen to tbe sword. I j 1
! In the South the Magyars are said tolbe in
possession of Fiume, the only seaport of Hun.
'j. a a 5 . 1
gary ; whichi tt true, will giye a vast impulse
to the cause.
The meeting of the Emperors of Austria and
Russia at Warsaw lasted butfone day. Noth
ing has transpired as to the object of the Inter
"Our endeavors will be to uniltj all the ele-
ments of ltbe Democratic party inUujpport of its
comn.ompfinciples.f' 4 1 1: j -p- ;
i " ' ;: - 'if ;
We have already pointed to tbs intimation
as auguring an earnest effort, ipn the; part, of The
Democratic organ at Washington.'to rennite the
separated divisions of its party in tje North, as
the only policy by which a head an be made
against Gen. Taylor's adminisirat6n was an
iiounced, and the Northern birth and ; sympa
thies of Mr. Burke; the new editor? of the Un
ion, leave little room to doubt that.;lhe union
of all the elements of the De moc rat ic party,"
foreshadowed in the short text of these remarks
was desired to be just such: a union as had
been "effected in the important political coali.
tions which had taken place in Connecticut. Ohio
and New York city. It is well for the South,
therefore,! to consider what were the terms of
these coalitions, and thus to understand the
true character of the opposition1 that is to be
made to General Taylor. We need not remind
our readers, that, in each case, the Free Soil
faction require a full submission and adhesion
to its anti-slavery principles as thei indispensa
ble condition of the alliance, i In Connecticut
thlt faction not 'only placed Free Soilism at the
heat of the common profession of faith, but
would have none but Free Soil candidates for
Congress. In New lork city, the candidate
or the Mayoralty was a leading Supporter of
Van Buren and Adams. In Ohio, the primary
tenet of th amalgamated factions is significantly
indicated by their appellation of Free De.
mocracy. ' i ?
It is, then, this formidable coal u ion, with
THE CAROLINA WATCHMAN.
' . r'' il It"- - - 'f- -
:cr - j;Saisbnry, Iff C . 5 p
TflrmiT EYESING, JCSE 21, 1S49.
O" We are
anihorised anJ requested 10 annoance
Joseph :P4i CaldWCl!, Esq., of Iredell County,
as a Candidate to represent tne secona ivisinci iu me
next Consress of the United states.
no one can at present tell. Many persons
are of opinion that afterthe road gets well
into operation, the slock, will pay good
dividends, and perhaps be above par, as
is , the case with a large proportion oh the
Rail Roads in the United States. But, ! bearing on ifs reverse side, M North 0
however this may be although a person j lina expects her sons to do their def
Rail Road is to be Built.
This question, which was so repeated
ly asked, and the answer that seemed to
be attended with so many difficulties pre
viously to he late Convention, is now ea
sily solved. It is to be built by the labor
of the country, negro labor and white la
bor. It is to be built and the cars run
ning in three 3'ears from this time : and.
it is to be owned, that is, to the amount
of the million of dollars, which individu
als are- permitted to subscribe, by persons
living alonjg the root, and they not out of
pocket a single dollar !
The Convention upon two points ex
pressed an entirely unanimous opinion:
1st, that subscriptions could be paid in
work as welT as in money. 2d, that in
letting out contracts, subscribers should
have the preference. . 1
The distinguished reputation of several
of the more prominent members of the
Free Soil a the first article of ifs creed, to j Convention gives great- weight to the re
which the Washington Union is hereafter tori . . - . . . ...
1 . Tj ...jL... r.. suits of tbeir deliberations.
may sacrifice one, two, three, or even five j
hundred dollars on his stock, still he will
granJ frce, a belief as un.ustain
apnea rancesas in fact it wnn'u r. .
and censurable. The work1 .
rrrpcer T.f-f hU fita iU.
G ,u0 uiono insert
UDon our internal imnmrm... . 'i
1 v"l nan
ILr We find among our 44
la a a -4 :- a a ; a
urationiH was oniv hv turn and hm triends.
Ledrii Hollin then quitted the tribune, declar
Ing lhat both he and Iris' party had been insult
ed, and that the liberty of speech was at an
end, "; 'y, -i- : ' "
A tremendous uproar then rose on the Left.
jland fburofhe Secretaries' youngest members
j of the House itood up and resigned their func-
ii tions amidt the loudest applause from the Moiin-
U. ' talb. It would be diHicull to give an ideal of
. I ine scene mat juiiowea. dome 01 me extreme
"tr Lefl arose and were about to quit J the Cham.
ocr in a oouy, wucn incir colleagues inaucen
them to resume their seats; and after a good
deal of If ma had been lost in the; confusion' and
.'tumult,! tlie aged" President stood up and de- j
xlared hat he; was feady to retract any express
Ion of his which might have appeared offensive
to M. Ledru fUollm. , .
I ' tThe tumult then began to cease. M. Le.
dru ilollin once more addressed the House, and
demanded that a parliamentary inquiry should
. ha instituted into 4m, circumstances of which
M. Clc'ton complained, but the I Assembly, by
. largci majority, rejected the demand, and pass
fd (o the order of the day. The adjournment
look place at half past 0 o'clock. '
i , A rote was taken on the General Amnesty
! ' "DM. m nrnniil in th r.lit AatpmtK -n II
tVAi. lnil tiV A m-iiiirlfr nfflr ntrilntf It
t ' t i i ' tT T V1 1 '-J w w a fa.. ,aaBaT I
w f . Ii ji Upo,ii aldose analysis of the result of the
late ejections, it; appears . lbt about -two
hundred and ten, or at most two hundred
hrid forty, ultra democratic membefs have been
returned, uhich is something moire ihan double
r, the niimber lhatthey were expected to elecf,
and wlU gjve ihm' a vastly greater influence
In the preentth fihey possessed; in the old
Assembly.! There are rising of fi'o hundred
members elected.by he various other parties
' J ' I-'
I" ' t
' ' t
St . ut hfy e so- splU up and divided in senti
i jn-ent that jt Is considered doubtful about their
,,V :.J 'j". f unite; upo leading questions of
t ! I
; The; Duo d'Aumale hat been returned to the
Natiotiaj Assemfily frbm Algeria, but being
upder lenience of exile, cannot he allowed to
;j:-;ujv '! :.. ,. ITALY. : :j ! . j '
4- The French Eipeditionary forces are Itlill
encamped outside of Rome, M, Lessens, the en
I'' i-V v .""" Iy inea io persuade the Ko
(i i J jrnant to admit the French, either as friends or
i ite :P fi " pit ,'t'iitit i .fact Ion Isaid to prevail
lHLx lmonSMhe troops, whb oneiiiv avow thitr
Pi jv7mr,hyMth the Uomin republic. Whilst
R r!!t;-n'?n!lln going fUward at Rome
iFtVuflfPhiont with malaria threaten-
r' tr7fr . lr?.fnP,fci- Everyday fur
mihes; htm with freth; poof, of ihe preca
i Irious nature of his commandif nor riK.
f .' iVceiuinty that the trooptvUl refute, if called
It!, i j inpon.to enferibe city by slorm. j ThtTKmli.
ltan,, having been beateni- have withdrawn
uiibin lhelr own lerritorieK, and, wiih Austria
seem iiudined to lei the Frcncib have the ouar.
el fo themselves. '' y ' " r 1
i ' 'Jlmi Julest intelliirence from; Rome slates
', 'lhat the Constituent Assembly, having unequir-
pocaMjf' rrjeeled ihe pmpositiciiof M. Leifept,
; ; M Iren, authority to the Triumvirate to treat
07" One, and by no mean! the least, of the
advantages which have followed the result of
the Presidential election, is the moderation and
discretion which are assured to our foreign pol
icy, and the security which we may therefore
expect in our ftreign relations. N6;reflecting
man can doubt that; in these t;mes of civit com
motion and of general warJ when ihegreat
principles of government are put to the arbitra-
nun ui uo swum, ano wnen an ine nations ot
Europe and either engaged in the struggle or
in hourly danger of being qVawn into jt, the
highest policy of our Goveriiment, its true in
terest, and its manliest duty, is peace.' Our
neutrality should be guarded and defended with
the most jealous Irare. Wei should not suffer
ourselves to become entangled in the -mazes of
European politics, and in therevolutipnary and
dynastic ponflicts which haveC almost jconverted
the eastern continent into on great battle field.
Let the people of. Europe settle their own af
fairs in their own way. Lei them adopt such
forms of government as they choole and as
they can maintain, and let us confine our pro
pagandism of the true principles of government
lo the good example of pence and order which
wo hold but to the view of the nations.
Such, every one knows, is the policy of the
Administration. Such are jjhe wisej and just
views of Gen. Taylor, and of the men whom
he has call led around him; and this assurance
every citizen rests secure that the country will
be brought into no unnecessary collisions with
foreign powers. Should difficulties junhappily
arise, they will be met with a prudence which
will seek he maintenance of 'friendly relations,
and with a firmness which Will yield nothing
cf the national honor. Every man feels this ;
every man feels that we have a President who
sincerely idesires peace, yet who is not. afraid
of war. Now, will any man - say that this
double security, a security both for the honor of
the country and for the preservation of peace,
could -be felt with the Democratic party in pow
er, clamoring fojp the area offreedom, the an
nexalion of Cubafand the manifest destiny of
this country to meddle in the atirs of all oth
er parts of the world? Would not everyone
feel that the Administration, from its own im
prudence, or driven by the clamor of its sup.
porters and the consistency of its professions,
would belin constant danger of involving the
country iit the conflict which rages in the old
world ? Providence Journal.
tified by ihe progress of the Northern move
ment, under the Unions eye, as exhibited in
the late development in the State of Vermont.
It is also supported by intimations inl that paper
itself, which seem to us to be uneqqivocah A
few days since, it used these remarkable words :
"If our friends in the States in which elec
tions are yet to be held will make the same ex
ertions which tcer made by the Democrats of
Connecticut and Virginia, we are, confident
their success will be equally signal and glori-
What the exertions of the Democrats of Con-
necticut were, is very well-known. ; They con.
sisted in first consenting to adopt Free Soil
principles and Free Soil candidates, and then
voting with the Free Soilers at the election.
"The same exertions" the' Union wants the
Democrats of Indiana , and other Northern
States to make in the coming elections.
An articje in the Union of Wednesday last,
reveals still more decisively the reality of the
coalition, and the favor with which it is regard
ed by the Democratic leaders. We copy a
portion of this article, as follows:
" Unblushing Impudence. The Philadel
phia North American charges the Democratic
party of the North with endeavoring to heal
the differences whieh divided it in the last pre
sidential contest. It denounces this effort as a
base coalition but it takes care not to say
which division of the. party has acted or desires
to act basely. We, therefore, respectfully ask
of the editor of the North Americai.,! which di
vision has acted basely ? Does he mean to
condemn those who vmted for Geh. Cass and
non intervention 1 Or does he mean to. assail
those who voted' for Iijr. Van Buren and free
soil, and elected Zachary Taylor President of
the United States ? Is it base in the supporters
of Mr- Van Buren to unite with thosOiWho con
tend that Congress should leave slavery in the
territories to the people of the territories?
Thealhe North American has acted basely in
uniting with the ariti-Wilmot Proviso Whigs of
the South in the late canvass. Is it baso for
the supporters of General Cass in tjie North
ern States to unite with, those who sustained
the Buffalo platform ? Then the Whig party of
the South has, according to the North American,
acted basely in uniting with such men as its
editor; forhe, too, sustains every principle of
that platform." ;
The reader will observe that these questions,
in reply to the charge of " base coalition," are
grounded upon the admission that the coalition
is in existence and in progress, and is a thing
to be .justified. . It is artfully implied, however,
that the two Democratic factions have united,
like the Northern and Southern Whigs,-with-out
any sacrifice of the views of either in re
gard to the subject of slavery, and solely with
re?erence to the general questions of party pol.
itics. But this, as we have shown, is jiot true.
The coalition is planted upon the Wilmot Pro.
viso as its fomndation stone. To encourage
that coalition, therefore, (as the Union unques
tionably does.) is directly to make use of free
soil as the principal instrument! of warfare upon
the administration ; and it now behooves the
south lo say whether such a warfare shall have
its sanction and support. Virginia has unhap
pily spoken when the evidences that the North-
When it is considered too, that the in
dividual subscribers or stockholders will,
for a time at least, have the entire control
of the operations of the toad, there can be
no doubt the plan of the Convention will
This fact then being known throughout
the State, subscription must go on freely,
liberally. There is a vast amount of la
bor in the country, seeking investment,
labor, at present poorly employed, poorly
paid. Any kind of employment to which
it might be adapted, and which would
pay well, Would be gladly sought by it.
Now the work upon the Rail Road is ex
actly the employment in question. There
will be expended in the State upon aline
of road a little more than two hundred
miles in length, about two millions of dol
lars. We allow one million for purchas
es, which vvill have to be made out of tbe
State, the iron, the locomotives, &c. Nine
or ten thousand dollars a mile then will
be paid out along the road. Some six
thousand of this will be paid for digging
dirt digging down hills and filling up
hollows the balance for timber, for rock,
for brick, for building bridges, depots, wa
ter stations, &c. Now, all this is just the
sort of work that the people of the country
want to get hold of. Digging earth, cut
ting down trees, sawing timber, blasting
be a gainer, and very largely upon the this week, the Norfolk and jVts
whole. The lessened force left upon his Herald," a fine, large paper, which '
farm may have made a smaller crop than I much of the air of City life. Indeed
before, but then it will have been better ' advertising columns of the 44 Herald
taken care of and more sparingly and j Mnrketand ship news, tell us. fa , T4
carefully used. His negroes will have ; terms that it is the representafiT-i1
been kept more closely at work, and will , large and business doing communu
tme uau iea nine iu iuu awuu, tu. mcj , uui. ui imo - - ignorant bef
will hardly have lost any thing either of j Norfolk is an old city; and she p6$SfsJ
health or discipline. Himself and sons ; commercial advantages, the real vain. J
may, have, undergone more labor, more which have been rather poorly app-.
fatigue. In substituting the active pur- trd. It is' a subject of'rejoicing whh'L
suits ot this new employment to the ac- j to see that the place is-improving; C
customed ana somewimt siuggtsn routine i"- jnuarui ui nearer relatic
of former life, they may have risen earlier j (or perhaps we should say of beir
and retired later, but their toil will have ; quaintance.) between it and -VonhCaro
been cheered by the certainty of its re- ' lina. is most promising. The great Ct'tj.
muneration and by the fresher hopes and tral Rail Road, when completed, will litfc
livelier expectations w'liich the progress us to Portsmouth and Norfolk. Tv
of the work could not fail to inspire. j those Norfolk Oysters ! Why our rnoaii
These are the plain views of many of. lairly water at the thought of them. Kt
our people, adopted afterthe maturest re- j when we think of her splendid bay,t-i
flection. Ihey are of opinion that the j ol those white sail boats which dash tt
million of dollars which will be distrihu- meteors around her wharves, we'p-
ted along the road will be pretty nearly a for the scene and its enjoyment, and t
clear gain to those who receive it, that it almost become as impatient as a lore;
will be paid for labor which would other- as wild as a poet, and as mad as aq e
wise be in great part, either unemployed
or misdirected. Wishing to participate
in this benefit, they will therefore sub
scribe to the road, and to an extent great
ly beyond any means of cash payment private buildings, and five public buili
which they may at present have at com- in5s- The following paragraph on tlH
mand. ' ; subject, will be read with interest:
In conclusion, we have every confi- CITY IMPROVEMENTS.
1 .1 ..I T-k t r a a
aence mat ine hooks oi subscription will The improvements which have f.U.
-mt ft .t-N
We learn from the Herald," that tbert
are now in progress of erection in No,
Cnlr Oft In-n 17 lV.nA n ,1 in r
Hf rlrCfl t o Pnmnanv rrro ni7uf I 1 : : .. , I I "H
wivtv., ... vuui(iunj uifjuuitiu, nuu jjiaur iii uur vii, wiiijiu me lasi lour a! 'guJ
the work commenced at an early day. five years, and those now in progress, fj. I Vilm
The very process ot its construction, we lJ miesi -ncreaseu anu sun increatin
feel assured, will give a new spur to all 1 ProsPf j1'-;. What gave the impetui u
w r .u . i theisplril of improvement in the first pUct
the industrial pursuits of the country we willt pretend to say. Its resS
through which it will pass, not more by j are all we look to, and they are certais.'
withdrawing labor front other more crowd- j very gratifying. Were a person who hai
ed avocations, than --bv enlivenincr the lived in Norfolk five years ago to retLn
nrosneets and cheering the hearts of nnr ' now, he would scarcely recognize it.ufl
( f o
hitherto languishing and almost despond
THE CONVENTION. -
; the feeling that he was a stranger in his
native place, would be greatly heighten
ed by the numbers ol strange aces bt-
would meet nt every step. Indeed, the
emigration here from the North and from
the surrounding country during the lime
I V hn VP invf n r- r i fi t ti liftn .Vrr
We are enabled this evening to publish iarre. We doub. not llial lhc nexl Cer
the ofiicial report of the proceedings of tbe sus will show an increase of the popula
great Convention-which assembled here ! tion of Norfolk of several thousand lj
on Thursday last great on account of emigration alone. In consequence, bocv
the imnortanceof the rnrWnrisP. to nro. cs have been and still are, in great d
mote which it was called and the dis
tinjruished gentlemen who composed it.
rock, making brick, why it is just to our ! But especially great on account of the
hand, the material is all around us and j bight promise of good in reserve to the
costs nothing. Only contrive to feed and 0l(J North Statef vhicll was indicated by
clothe hands, and the balance is dear its deliberations. Aye, there is a day ap
profit. Now, who does not know that if j proaching, as justly remarked bv Mr.
mAnd. The hundreds of new lookibz1
houses in all parts of the city are convia.;
cing evidence in the one case, as the list
of those now in course of erection isinlis
other. 2s or folk Beacon. '
We learn from various sources that ills !
Dibble, of Craven, " when North Caroli- is very generally reported, in the Western'
na shall cease to be a by-word, and when counties, that we have this in Salisbury,
citizens, of other States shall no longer How such a story should have gone a-
sneer at her. The people have taken her broad is most mysterious. Surely there
caseinto their own hands, her necessities is no person who would put out such arc
are Tevealed to them as with a sun beam port wickedly and with the design of io-
the spirit of improvement is abroad, juring the business of the place. De this
and they have determined that she shall as it may, however, the rumor is entirely
arise and shine." Father Boylan, of without foundation. Our Town is very
an agent were to pass through this coun-
ty7with the cash in his pocket, offering to
make cash contracts of this sort, that he
would get any amount taken that he might
wish ? Half the labor of the county with
in ten miles of the road would get em
ployed upon the work. Half the horses
would be taken from the plough and put
to the dirt cart and scraper. People would :
..:. ii . . ..ii ' -r r...
,ird,M"F sram io bcu m any raie un , Wake, who in a most affecting speech re- healthy, if we except the diarrbcra, now I V'V1
j i ; viewing ncr conuiuon, past aim present, so prevalent every where. I
what they ought to be and every one mav iive, as ,Vft trtlst tlfi .viii tn Sfp ,hp . L
would be sending ofTall the force he could 1 rlav-whpn nUdnPss in thn n, of t,. J mL . t. t r . . ,J
. . j j - e? . - - .... ..... v iu ine- jjincoin rvepuojican, nas cDaua w ttritirJ
rftocciKIt' tnuro tn iUa , t i . , .1 r- . . Jl M 1,111.11
l-,uo,J""; "' '" nun jivuu. people Sliail taue Hie Place OI sorrow: cround most completely, in relation to tne maoa" r?
Now this wont be exactly the state of
things upon oor Rail Road. It wont be
all cash, i To entitle
Raleigh and Gaston Rail Road: R. O.
Britton, (Esq. of Oxford, was, on Saturday
Jast, appointed by the State Commission
ers, President of the Raleigh and Gaston
Railroad, in the place of T. J. Miller, re
and when Conventions of grave men like Girard LoU- it told us, in the first instance,
. . . 1 . , . . . Ire manager's of 'hat institution, bad M robbed tbe ciaf,
that which listened to him on last F.iday, . d anJ iMtr.dlrfbeiB1. ttM
a person to get a ; instead ot to tears, may be moved by his " potato peeling hall," the College would be most tf
contract he will have to subscribe to the i simple eloquence to exultation and joy. propriately called " Rogva Ranch!" Here winti"
road, andsubscribe beforehand too; for the I And it were a burning shame that that charge of criminal dishonesty, against the Mmajen.
subscription has to be all made up before j venerable man should go down to his e11' in ,hi: L'a?t pap" : T on.e ' (JfT hAJt
, ' . , . . . I us that " the Corporate Authorities of the city t To--
the work is let out but then in addition grave mourning the depressed condition delphia - concluded,, that to aggrandise Them
to these subscriptions, there will be of 1 of the State, whilst her young and active and show off their city, they wouW erect matmt
ern Democracy had resolved itself into the Tree ; money paid outr million at any rate from J sons who have yet many years in reserve, and that " having expended 'M 7
soil narlv were not entirely distinrt nnrl uncle. ! iU Cn A U V., , Cir . i v steal none 7) the monev in utelesteztratazauct.'J
. . iiicuiaic.diiu os muni ucsiura say unii a ' are euner 100 SDiruiess or too lazv in ' .
.... . , . . , , I r. , . have hone left to hire servants," to peel poitot,-vc
million m may be subscribed by persons : move a finger for her redemption. But Again M lho9e tharg of eztratagante ond f3,,r
who don't wish to take contracts, and he this shall not be : For, not only, as was rly no less to this poor Utile Whigparty, thn
; a" a a ! ...
is wise, in our opinion, wno places him- remarked by bov. Morehead, in his clos- "prai corporation of Philadelphia.
self in a condition to get a share.
This then, will be the operation of the
niahle. It is -not too late for Alabama, Miss
isfinpi, Louisiana, Kentucky and Tennessee, to
perceive the desperate game of the opposition,
and rally by the side of our southern President.
Nomination Declined. The report is
that; Got. Graham has declined the Mis
sion to Sijpain. Just as we expected. Had
it been offered to a Virginian, the result
would have been different, as there is no
case on record of an F. F. V. haying ever
cfecinefan office ; or ever resigned one;
or. ever (fleet when he had one orj ever
lost one jby not begging for it.--Rhleigh
The Nation&l Medical GonventiAn hlch
two year ago was organised in Philadelphia,
rnet in Bcfsion the 1st int. iid closed its ses
sion on tie 4th. Four hundred and fiftv-two
delegates were present, representing (we be.
1ieTe twenty.two States. Dr. Job? CJ War.
fn, of Massachusetts, presided. j i
This Tribunal convened at their Court
Room in this City on Monday last Chief
Justice Ruffin and Judge Pearson being
present. We understand Judge Nash was
detained in Hillsboro' by indisposition.
The following young gentlemen have
been admitted to practice law in the
County Courts, viz : "
Eli W. Hall, Wilmington.
Jos. J. Davis, Franklin.
Henry M. Waddell Hillsboro'. ,
Franklin B. McMillan, Ashe.
E. F. McRee, Cabarrus. N: C.
. Jas. R. Mendenhall, Guilford, N. C.
John K Strange, Fayette ville.
Geo. E. B. Singletary, Raleigh.
And the following gentlemen obtained
license to practice in the Superior Courts :
Joseph Gaines Carraway, Martin.
Tippo S. Haughton, Chowan.
; James S. Amis, Greenville, (Pitt.)
; Jonathan W. Albertson, Perquimons.
! John Lyon Hojmes, Neiv Hanover,
i Ellas C. Hfnes, Chowan.
John Gillespie McDugakl, Bladen.
I William F. Carter, Rockingham. :
ing address as President of the Conven-
if any man would see as fine a
Thus, the reader will perceive, that the Repo-
has abandoned its first position. The Mnrj
first, were " robbers of ihe chantv box of the tl:
A man subscribes for ten shares, j country, naturally, as the sun ever shone and therefore the institution was most proper!?
at a hundred dollars each, and pays 5 per j upon, let him come to North Carolina ; "lied " Kcguet Ranch;' or, if you plesse, "
it 1D?:' .
cent., mat is nity dollars at the time .of, an) man wouia see as virtuous and in- " -."-
I.." u .L-. . t . i. .. rS i YtCtt iO
i :u: nn . i i ' i n: I. .. 1.1 i
suuscriomg. wnen me suoscripuons are iciugem nutcu mc uunu can uoaai, y jg aU (hal was mean by ,he usc 0f tbe
all made up, and the contracts come to be j let him come to North Carolina ; if any terms, "robber" and "rogue."
Iff rnt h tL-p: nn fir r,v titf milo Would See as ?Ood lands and as bpnlthv n We desire that the Republican, in aJda '
r,f .V,nt, tt,t.frt.,r. U.,A-, A i rountrv as is nn fbo fun rf il.n rrhn lot credit we accorded lo it for fait "logical WW '
KJ ft tjlUUIIIgi cft ftf . U Ii k 1 'IUM1 11U11UI CU UUt' J " ' w . ivui ftVftj
lars. He is to have two years to do the
work in, and is tobe paid every two months
. t. l a-
I . . iky I m , . . - cuan aim it riiuucu iu lull l-ICUIl ivi iu
...... .vvuvunua, t. mail ,lttency ; as shown above
11 - 1 i
woum see water power equal to any in: Now, although the editor would seem
i, by the f''-
for what he has done. Every two months I the world, let him come to North Caroli- ing truly amasinj extract from his paper, to u
an installment of the subscriptions, say na ; if any man would see fine pasture, j ocrat- yet we mOBt -nou8'y o" ,h
. . . . .... nartv from Tinv trrat rtiarre on him.
five per cent., is called for.
have two hundred coming for his work,
He would lands, and fat cattle, let him com, to ' nvm any - .n-
" " . i . uei. j l . r.fi.i rn uj---c
uiiuru iuuu, iic xiau iuia iuhu a
North Carolina; but, if any man would Democrats, with their ideas of economy, -inl
and would get SI 50 in cash, and a receipt ! see the longest, most superb and profitable equality, tb Orphans College would have ben
indeed Io havr nrrserved r" i.
for fifty, the amount of his installment.
Rail Ro.n, let him come to North Caroll
ing indeed. io nave preseryea u
throughout, and to have persisted in his charge:
bery, and to have evinced the best qualifict)ODS y
At the end of the two years, when he had , na, about five years hence.
rnmnlpiprl bis vvnrk hn. would havp r. i The work is hound fn nrntrn-w ; nlhfr -r .i . . u:..u l. rc-i to bet
- ..w..., . --w . w i - j- p - cunui ui mr ja i j LU nmvu UC pu" - .
ceived $1800 in cash and would have i wise, the noble counties represented in the sentence just quoted should hare read tbu: " .
naidoff ,650 of his 81000 subscrintion. Convention : and the numerous distin- , ,und n '"ged by Democrats, . ,K'.ti
. . .... ..... . m iiu ii r x i ii . arwi infix intai n i rt'unuiu i
leaving 350 to be paid in the seven in- guished delegates in attendance More
stallments running through the following head, Graham, Swain. Boylan, Hill, Os
year. He would then gel 81400 in cash borne, Lillixgtox, Hawkins, Bovden, Cau
and ten -shares of stock, nominally worth j wrll. Jones, McRae, and Ellis ; and the
8100 per jishare. Now, whether those I " independent State of Norfolk' (as we
shares1 of lktockJ would sell in market'for j heard her styled) by her Whitney and
honesty, and theit-jdeas of economy, '"'!' .a
equality, instead of being committed to a par - .
... ij . u .u- u.rit box of 'bf a
wouia noi nesuate io roo ine cn.ni . wirr
I J h1K
&c. This sort of sticking to the text, wou - -
mendea him as a man or nrm cvii?""-'-
8100 or 890, or for 8110, or for only fifty, Roberson have only been
mialifri! fnr liio stnfioil.
... . . r . r ...ii:.fi htviCl
e now take leave ot tne ivepuum-- t
halter W :
conceive, only permitted its editor to