North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
La l est from England. The packet ship
IVIonongahela, at Philadelphia, brings Liverpool
papers to the 9th, and London papers to the Sih
August. They contain nothing of importance
with the exception of a confirmation of the re
port of Don Pedro's victory at Velonga, over the
troops of Miguel. The following are the most
In England and Scotland, up to the 3d
August, the total numberof cases of Cho
lera, 24,038 deaths, 9,057.
The British Privy Council have con
firmed the Decree of the Governor Gen
eral of India, against Suttees the immo
lation of widows by burning.
Paris, Aug. 4. The Novelliste of
yesterday evening says, that no dispatch
lias arrived from the liberating army in
Portugal; that private letters from Lisbon
describe the city as plunged in conster
nation. The report of Don Pedro's victory at
Velonga, over the troops of Miguel, is
fully confirmed. Don Pedro continued
to occupy Oporto.
It is said, that delegates from all "the
Constitutional States, met about a week
ago in the Baden territory, and held sev
eral secret deliberations on the means of
rescuing Germany from the tyranny of
Austria and Prussia. The estates of E
lectoral Hesse, in which a strong spirit of
independence has recently been mani
fested, were suddenly dissolved on the
26th, by the Prince Co-Regent. In the
sitting of the day before, there was a
warm discussion on the law of the press,
which has long been claimed by the po
Buenos Ayres. The New York Jour
nal of Commerce has received Buenos
Ayres papers to July 14lh.
Encke's comet was seen at Buenos
Ayres on the 2d June, from which date to
the 8th, it was traversing the constella
tion of Fridano. "Its brightness," says
a correspondent of the British Packet,
"is less than on its previous appearances;
not any nucleus can be dislinlinguished,
and it can scarcely be seen through a
good achromatic telescope of 2 feet,
which seems to indicate that it has expe
rienced some change in its constitution."
It was reported from Chili, that ihe
jewels of the Temple of the Sun, (which
at the time of the conquest the natives
concealed from the Spaniards,) had been
lately discovered near the Cerro de Pas
co. Their value has been calculated at
Brazil A letter from Rio de Janei
ro, dated 1st Aug. says: We regret to
say that we have been without a Govern
ment since the morning of the 30th ult.
The tutor of the young Emperor being
suspected of disloyalty, the Minister of
Justice recommended to the Chambers
to dismiss him from the tutorship. The
Chamber of Deputies passed such a vole,
but it was rejected in the Senate by a
majority of one, upon which all the min
isters immediately resigned, and the Re
gency being unable to form a new min
istry, likewise handed in their resigna
tions. The lower Chamber has this
morning invited the Regents to resume
tnnir ctniinnc i
.MC.t ul mure is much uncer
tainly as to what will be the result. The
Justices of the Peace have called out the
National Guard, perfect order prevails,
buUill business is at a stand.
Cnpt. Kurtz, of the brig Lela, arrived
at New York, informs that a Brazilian
brig arrived at Rio Grande a few days
be ore he left, who stated that he was
obliged to slip his cable and leave Per
nambuco, in consequence of an insurrec
tion among the negroes at that place,
who were murdering all the white inhabi
tants indiscriminately. This statement
was confirmed by another vessel at Rio
Grande. Tlie brig was much cut up by
being fired into when leaving the bar.
Of the rising of the negroes, reported by
the vessel which left there July 23, the
Boston Transcript says: We have letters
from Pernambuco to the 26th July no
mention is made of any insurrection.
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1S32.
(QOn our first pace the reader will find sev
eral articles rcsnectinff the supposed practical op
eration of Nullification. It will be seen, that
some difficultv has also occurred between the
civil authorities of Alabama, and the U. States
troons. It would indeed look rather squally to
see separate acts of the three branches of the Ge
neral Government nullijicd simultaneously oy
three Slates that is, a mandate of the Supreme
Court, by Georgia an act of Congress, by South
Carolina and a proclamation of the President,
by Alabama. I hese "piping times ot peace,"
however, afford an excellent opportunity to re
medy every defect that may exist in the princi
ples or practices of the General and State Gov
ernments; and whether most to be desired or
dreaded, a general Convention of the States will
no doubt soon be compelled to assemble for that
(fJWe learn from a letter from Norfolk, da
ted 22d inst. that the Baltimore steam boats are
now running: three times a week.
The Cholera. In Elizabeth City, from the
9th ult. to the 8th inst. there were 80 cases and
14 deaths by Cholera.
The Cholera has disappeared from Norfolk
but several cases have occurred at Richmond and
The whole number of cases in Suffolk, Va.
has been from 80 to 90, of deaths 32.
The disease is still raging with considerable
violence at Washington City, Georgetown, Balti
In New York, for the week ending Sth inst.
there were 201 dealhs by Cholera being GO
more than the week previous.
In Philadelphia, during the week ending the
Sth inst. there were IS deaths by Cholera.
At the Baltimore Alms House, of about 500
inmates, (the number on the 15th July,) 125
have died by Cholera.
From the Raleigh Constitutionalist.
At a meeting of a portion of the citi
sens of Washington county friendly to
the election of Andrew Jackson as the
next President, and to the election of
Martin Van Burcn as the Vice President
of the United States, held at the Court
House in Plymouth, N. C. on the 10th of
September, 1832, being the first dav of
the Fall Term of the Superior Court.
William R. Norcom, Esq. was called to
the Chair, and Thomas E. Pender, ap
pointed Secretary. After the objects of
the meeting had been explained by the
Chairman in an appropriate address it
was moved and seconded, that a commit
tee of three persons, be appointed to draft
and submit certain resolutions expressive
of the object of the meeting whereupon
Gen. P. O. Picot, Thomas Southerland
and Jordan Walker, Esqs. were appoint
ed for that purpose. The committee after
retiring a short lime, reported the follow
ing resolutions which were adopted, viz:
Whereas, the period is near at hand
when it again becomes our duty to select
such persons, as we deem best qualified
to fill the oflices of President and Vice
President of the United States
1st. Resolved, That ANDREW JACK
SON has shown himself eminently quali
fied to preside over the diversified inte
rests of our country and that the present
crisis in our political affairs, calls loudly
on us to withhold our support from any
man whose principles we have reason to
suppose even remotely look towards a
disunion of the States on the one hand,
or an extension of the odious Tariff on
2d. Resolved, That we entertain the
highest confidence in the republican prin
ciples and political integrity of MARTIN
VAN BUREN, that he is the regularly
nominated democratic Jackson candidate
for the ofiice of Vice President, and that
by the election of him the utmost concert
of opinion would be secured between the
President and Vice President. There
fore we will use all honorable means to
secure the re-election of Andrew Jack
son as President and to effect the elec
tion of Martin Van Burcn as Vice Presi
dent of the United States and for this
3d; Resolved, That Doct. Francis
Ward, of Plymouth, be recommended to
the citizens of this electoral district as
the Elector to vote for Andrew Jackson
as President and Martin Van Buren as
4th. Resolved, That the proceedings of
this meeting be signed by the onairman
and countersigned by the Secretary and
published in all the papers in the State
friendly to the objects of this meeting,
also in the Washington Globe.
W. R. NORCOM, Ch'n.
THO. E. PENDER, Sec'y.
N. B. Mr. E. Mann, who was nomina
ted as our elector for this district, a short
time since at a meeting held in Tyrrel
county, being present at this meeting re
signed in favor of Doctor F. Ward.
A at i-Nullification Meeting. Pursuant to
the notice previously given, a numerous meeting
was held at the Court House in Hillsborough, on
Wednesday, 19th inst. composed principally of
the most influential and intelligent citizens from
the different parts of the county of Orange, with
out distinction as to parties. Hon. Duncan Ca
meron was called to the Chair, assisted by Dr.
Wm. Montgomery and James Mebane, Esqrs.
John W. Norwood, Dr. Thomas J. Faddis, and
William J. Bingham were appointed Secretaries.
After the meeting had been organized, Judge
Nash rose and addressed the Chair for about an
hour, in a most eloquent speech, and before resu
ming his seat, offered the following resolution:
Resolved, That our attachment to the
Federal Union remains unshaken; and
that we wholly disapprove of, and depre
cate the doctrine of Nullification, as un
constitutional, and as having a direct ten
dency, if reduced to practice, to sever the
bonds which now unite us together as
one great and powerful nation.
The resolution having been read, the Hon.
Daniel L. Barringer teol; the floor, and in a for
cible and manly speech of considerable length,
supported the resolution of Mr. Nash. The
Hon Willie P. Mangum followed Mr. Barringer
audwith his usual ability addressed the meeting
for about thirty minutes. When Mr. Mangum
had closed his remarks, the question was put on
the passage of the resolution, and carried unani
mously with the exception of one voice. The
meeting then adjourned till the lllh Oct. next.
Mr. Mangum said he had been charged
by his enemies, whether through igno
rance or malice he knew not, with being
a Nullifier; but he spurned the charge
from him with indignation his opinion
had been formed upon the subject for
more than two years, and had since un
dergone no change whatever. He view
ed it as a rank absurdity, which had made
no favorable impression upon the people
of North Carolina. As far as he was in
formed, they were opposed to it almost
to unanimity he had heard some two or
three individuals called Nullifiers he
knew but one in the whole State. Mr.
Mangum tho't much more danger was to
be dreaded from a Southern Convention.
Union Convention. A Convention of
Delegates of the Union party, from the
several districts in South Carolina, was
held in Columbia on Monday the 10th
inst. and was numerously attended. The
venerable Col. Thomas Taylor was ap
Dointed Presidnnt. nnrl .1
i 1 y.t . uuuij-
son, Hon. Henry Middleton, Hon. Rich
ard J. Manning, and Starling Tucker,
Vice Presidents. A Committee (of one
from each District,)- was appointed to
consider the propriety of a Southern
Convention, and to draft an Address and
Resolutions, who appointed a Sub-Committee
consisting of Mr. Peltigru, Judge
Johnson, and Judge O'Neal, to prepare
the Address, &c In the course of the
second day's session the Convention wns
addressed by Judge Huger, Thos. R.
Mitchell, and Judge O'Neal.
It is supposed that they will recom
mend a Convention ti,
fctates, to consider of the best means of
guuui.g r u or the Tariff. We hope it
may not be such a Convention as Mr.
Crawford desired. "ihnfirfit
paratory to a separation from the Tariff
5 1 a t e s .
i PVSTLast niSllt'8 mail brought us
the final proceedings of the Convention,
which adjourned on Wednesday last.
An address to the People was adopted,
(which we intend to publish next week)
closing with the following Resolutions-
Resolved, That while we deprecate Nullifica
tion as founded on principles subversive of ihe
Constitution, we, would willingly and cordially
unite with our fellow citizens of the Free Trade
and State Rights Party of this Stale, on any
ground which promises a redress of grievances,
without involving a violation of the Constitution
of the United States.
2. Resolved, That in case of the concurrence
of the States of Virginia, North Carolina, Geor
gia, Tennessee, Alabama and Mississippi, this
Convention do earnestly recommend to the citi
zens of this State to meet in their several dis
tricts and elect delegates to attend a general
meeting of the citizens of the said States in Con
vention, to take into consideration the grievan
ces under which we labor, and Ihe means and
measures of redress.
3. Resolved, That we solemnly pledge our
selves to adopt, abide by, and pursue such mea
sures in relation to our grievances, as the said
Convention shall recommend.
4. Resolved, That a committee of nine he ap
pointed to correspond with their fellow citizens
of the said Slates, and in case of their concur
rence in ihe proposed Convention, to give notice
of the time and place of holding the same, and
fix a day for the election of Delegates from the
several districts of this State, and that a majority
of the acting members of the Committee be au
thorized to supply any vacancy in their number
as the same may occur.
These Resolutions were adopted by a
vote of 112 to 1.
The Committee appointed under the
4th resolution, were Judge David John
son, Judge D. K. Huger, Judge John O'
Neale, Hon. H. Middleton, Hon. J. R.
Poinsett, Judge John S. Richardson, Hon.
W. Smith, Mitchel King, Esq. and E.
Two from this Committee are to meet
the Convention at Milledgeville on the
first Monday in October, and sub-Committees
of two are to meet the Legisla
tures of the other States named in the
The Convention adjourned to meet on
the. second Monday in December next,
at Columbia, unless sooner required
by a Committee appointed for that pur
pose. Fayctteville Obs.
The Georgia papers are still filled witli
the proceedings of the people in public
meetings, both for & against nullification.
We incline to the belief, that a large ma
jority of her people are opposed to that
means ot disposing ot the larifi. ib.
Condy Raguct, Esq. Wo regret to
state, (says the Raleigh Star,) that this
rrnnllomnn n?lir Imo 1 n lm-ml 4Vi. n .
four years, with indefatigable zeal and
distinguished ability, in the cause of Free
Trade, as Editor of the Banner of the
Constitution, is about to resign his voca
tion and retire from the public service.
His intention to discontinue the Banner
was announced several months ago: but
we were then flattered with the prospect
of a "Monthly Journal of Political Eco
nomy, under the auspices of the same
able advocate; but he has finally aban
doned the design ot publishing such a
periodical. . He has been induced to nur-
sue this course from the conviction that
there does not exist, at the North, "the
slightest prospect of any abandonment,
for many years to come, of the American
System, from any returning sense of jus
tice, or any change of opinion as m it
expediency or constitutionality;" and the
cunuiusion mat any turther attempt,
iiiuiuiuru, 10 sustain a vvorK devoted to
the principles of political economy, in
that quarter, must be futile.
Another species of Fraud. We have
seen a cake of Tallow, that was nearly
one half rancid butter. We should be
glad to know who sold it to the merchant,
that we might have the opportunity of
publishing his name.
Turpentine Frauds. One or two bar
rels of turpentine were brought to town a
few days since, with a billet of wood
nailed inside, that nearly took up one half
of the barrel. One more "trick upon
travellers" and their name shall be print
ed. Greenville Patriot.
Our sugar prospects. A St. Augus
tine paper of the 30th ult. says: There is
every appearance that our planters this
year will g,ve a handsome account of
their labors. The prospects are fine,
and probably from 800 to 1000 horS.
heads of Sugar will be made in East
iMOrida, avernnincr from ftfl inn t
heads to the plantation.