71 "" -
. . ffl
nOLTON & WILLIAMSON,
Kui'fOKS AND 1'ROI'UlJiTOUS.
Tb NrthfwlinWhij will .be forded to
tlMrilM-rs at TWO IMII.I.AKM in miviiiicr, or
S-u-.'i imH.LAK.S AMI Ul i Y I'KNTS it nay.
....nt lie Ui liiycd for three months, and 'I'll U I-.iC
mil.bAllS at tlic end of tiic year. No paper w ill
,0 discontinued until ail rrurug: are paid, ex.
ci-pt t the option of tlie Editori.
Ailn-rti'enienU inner tod at One Dollar per square
16 linea or l n, this aixod type) tor tlic first huh r.
tiuu. ttnii 3i cunts for ouoli cuuliiiuuncc. t'uiirt ad-n.rtni'iii-nt
and Slu riU'' Sulca charged '2j per
cent, hipht-r ! and a deduction of 3!fJ per cent, will
lie audi Troni the rcirnl-ir price, for ud-.i-rtmrrn by
Ilia ye.r Advertisniiimt insert, d monthly or
ipnrt'-rly, at $1 ter wiiiuro f..r tsich time. .Semi
monthly 7j eelitu per ntuarc fur eaell time.
J "All lettera on buxineaa inut he riireetrd to
i'u G'.r". l.-'ur tiitmt bf- pwt-pid f-r "
IJ' Payment can lx mode to either.
p" J'oittmtri arc authorized to aet an agents.
LAND OF THE SOUTH.
ar mil a. a. Mill.
I. nd of the South ! impem! land !
Ilnw prnud thy inminti.iMS riHu t
II. -w aw.it thy aceli. n on every hand !
Iluw i'.ir thy eoM-rm skien !
But not for thin, oh, ii"l tor these,
I love thy fielda to fonin,
Thou ht a dearer p II l ,
'l'hnu art iny uuliv hunie !
Tha rivera roll their liquid wealth,
l in iinllc l, to Hie
Thy hiiia and rail. bliHjin witli !. j t)i ,
And grr. ii Willi verdure he !
Yel nul lor thy proud im i .in tr. utua,
,..l ti.r Ihine Mure ildin. , -fc.wi-.-l
Sunny S,-uUi ! 1 eting V thee
Thuu art my native iiume !
1'iD atiiod beneath llalia' elunc,
Ih hived ul' tate and a..ll;,
(in li'-lvyu'a hilla pruud and auhhinr,
W here nulurc'a aiiiiil. n Ihroiiy,
Hv T.-fii'a elamie, aiili.lil utrealus,
W lure gtriln, ot old, did rouii..
But ne'er h..ve ti.ond w I'.iir a land,
Aa thou. my iwUkts h.mie !
And thou haat pmudir pl'iriea too,
Ttun njlure ever (juve,
Peare aheoa o'r Ihet hi r (;ouial dew,
And freedom'., piuioni ve,
Ktir ieieliec fltn her ie4lU alu'.llld,
Kettiuu lilts her dome
i hene e.iut-.'l' i.tew w v 1.?,
My own iuved n..tivc home !
And " bmven'n bct to nru " i thine,
(..! Heea thy " ro;, unit !"
Like )iii ilow.-ra, tin y aweetly ahine ;
Their lieurta an pure u -arla !
And i;r.eee and gnodiicai. riri lc them,
W here'er their looti-leepa rom,
Ilnw un I then, wluUt itins; tiiein,
.Nul love my nulne hoine '
Lmd of the Smlh! im rial hind !
Tie n lo r. 'a a " heultli to th . !"
Iinij an thy iiifiunt-iiti harnerB i.l.tn.1,
M eya't thou be hlel ml Ir.e !
M iy dnrk dia. uioii' baiimi ne'ir
Wave ..'. r thy fertile loom.
Hut almuld it runic tlu-rr'a one will die
'l'-j aave hta native holiu I
1'rmn the Hrollier Jon.illi.ni.
Does a Bachelor live longer, and is he
Happier than a married Man ?
i rmi-osoriitcai. r.ssiy nv 1 me i ist i.iaRirosevsT
or tin. i a ei. i rv...
Mkssiis, FiiiTims : You are regular In ir
Tbero nodenying that. U e all believe it
I admit it. Hut you ar.; precious soft ou one
point. Vou are spooney, on that subject,
I mean about wives and oun' ones. You
tell us that married men live lorn-cr than
iiiiii'le men. Do you believe that.' lo
w ! ell, I don t, and 1 thought you were
only humming. " Keeentricities of genius, '
I iqi'isc. Kut peihais you mean that a
iiiarrteu ieilOW,Ilol lieillg uiiokcu io sieej.
balfw much as a bachelor, nor a quarter
ii i i , i
inueli an ho wants to, may be saut to he
alive w hen the other ,s lu-J and warn, be-
twee., the jollv blankets ! Odd, isn't it, that
one whoslioubl be ... wide awake should be
I i ii . . . i :. . .. n. 1 . . . 1..
so precious slow ? I love sleep. I do. There-
fore I cau'tsay that I am so fond of ' life"
as ta like being waked up to u " realizing
sense'' of it by the squalling of a Italnj.
Children aro well enough in their way, but
they aro very bad in my w ay. I cut them,
or i make then, cut their blessed little sticks.
Hut, granting that your married man docs
live lolurcr than the bachebir. is ho b.-.lf im
iollv? Does ho live half -o " fasi-" An
wcr me that, you humbugging old muffs !
I say ho docsu t. It s wheelbarrow going
because of you to an express traiu going a-
ltf:iil Uitli unit Vitir liinrrit(l inn it Inn v )u
a star, but he is a " fixed" one. Vour bache
...... j V. ;"s
lor is (v planet, or a comet revolving about
among the heavenly bodies, (that is to say,'
among the pretty girls,) or dahiug around
iu his gig, buggy, or other vehicle, accord
ing to hi taste, or the extent of his credit.
1 ho married man stays at home, or goes
"lily into the company of men. The bache
lor is t!ie man for whom parties are made ;
the husband can go silli ly anywhere. All
kinds of gins are set for the baehelor'n cuter
taininent including vir-gins but he's " up
to trap,' nml wot. t bite, because he'a deter
mined not to be bitten. Manias smile so
sweetly on single men, that you Wonder they
diouhl be so desirous of spoiling them ; on
husbands they frown like winter ou the poor.
Hie husband plays at cards with Mrs Ver
juice fur n paitncr, who is sure to father
every lost game upon him. The bachelor
dances with the prettiest young lady in the
hall-Mom, The husband waits until the rest
are through nuiuier ; the bachelor has a pet
place reserved for him in the immediate
vicinage of" all the delicacies of the sea
oti." Oysters dnn't ao-reu with the bus
baud ; thev are on the most affectionate
terini, with the bachelor. It is astonishing
k'J luatriuionj develops iudigesliou : them
is hardly one of my married acquaintances
who hasn't tabooed every description of
luxury. They oro indigestible, tiiey say.
.Sour grape, eh T The bachelor s digestion,
liko la is conscience, is right as a trivet. He
k -,, .;" of ,.. ,.! Lt..
; T . '
; eu. He never lei
I ucli. He never telt that item in the mental,
moral, and physical constitution ofuian
'u,L,,7 ,L "
man never rides j walking w
tter for health, he declares,
80 much better
" Gaiiimon," quoth bachelor, as his "fast
crab" goes over the road fifteen miles to
the hour. The husband iaws wood it's :
useful exercise, he tays. The bachelor eii-
courages honest industry by hiring a poor i Voung Ladies in particular, by volunteering
man tonawhis wood. 'J he huslTand doesn t ' a little advice to them, hoping that they will
like cigars-he thinks smoking " a tilthy prac-! receive it kindly, as coming ftoui one who
tice," and tobaoco in all its ehapesatashion fl.d ttd illtl.rc.st hl tljoir weU'ai:o aud
that would liava gladdened King .JdimcJ . - -
Uo drill), j nnt'niug Mrrngv thjn fruU.', b-it ', happinoai., i
Cliia don t prevent liis swallow iug an indef- j It is not necessary at this late day to in
initc quantity of dishwater, called coffee by si.-t upon the necessity of exercise for the
persons heedless oi truth ; or uu equal a
mount of stulf known as tea in dome-tie eir-
cles. but more properly called catlap in the ;"e "rc- I,ul "u" VK"- !ua"
Keiiiieiielesol'the jolly, lie refrains, accord-'I tali(-' is the question so olten asked by
ing to his word of honor, from the u.-e of Young Ladies. In truth, I would reeoui-
urdeiit sj.irit on principle. Vou believe ' lllcm t0 J0U any kind, rather than confine
him? Ojroue tjouf.'o.' I don t. I yourselves, day after day, to your rooms,
oti, and other chaps of your kidney, in ovt.r s(lIm. lovc.,it.k t;ilc. ; or in your
make a great deal of fun about the absence 1 n
ofhultons from the shirts, etc., of bach-; parlours, with the patience of a Job, li-tcn-
clors. Vou arc dead wrong. Honor bright, 'ing to the slow-coining thoughts of some
now, did you ever know a tingle ca-e a mi-trable and unmerciful ion; and striving
well-authenticated case, I mean in which,. . . . 1:f., e
n. ri.'iclii-Ifir t vlitrt uii n 1 1 tuili' ' i i.ti '
can t answer. 1 ou keep silence. Jh-ereet,
1 n-eksoti. Why, old fellows, it's the shirts
ofinairied nun wl.ieh are so buttonle-s that'
you would think button were '' pearls of
ereat price iu the e tiluatiuii of w ive.-. ine
! rca-oii s obvious. The married man is a
j caught. C.-h. There's no occasion f r tick
ling (. lie s sprawling on the banks of
(the river of life, ami i never more to know
I the refresh ing cooluess of bachelorhood.
!tit how ilitlerclit with the single man 1
i His tiliimli irnsrt his landlady, bis mother,
(sister, tin; pretty hous.-maid, or chaiul.er-
I maid, or an v other in aid in his v icimt v. are all
i ....... .1 ;.. i ;. ..i..,i.. ;.. ".i... i ....
. . ..... ... . .
! order : some from direct motives, from that
liutcre-t which becomes visible in dimes.
I some from a more delicate kind of interest,
j some from love, and some that intense de-ire
! to make a desolate man comfortable which
i lias so large a place m the teiiialu breast.
! Aud then 'if a bachelor shoul.t chance to
I become a little seedy, every body is ready
'to overlook it : " l'oor fellow- '. he has no
jWiiewiooKaiicrinsiiiingH. is ,e common
savniir. ISul no l.aeheloi- unle-s he be au
; incorrigible sloven, ever looks seedy.
I Tin' J eonsidor the immunities of bauhelor
dnm. '1 he baebi lor Is a loan t polinrat"
principle. He votes as he please.-. 1 he
married man may do h, or n..t. 'I'hat's
just a lie happens to work for a decent man
or le t. If hi employer be bent upon hav
ing bis vote, have it be will, lie has a wife
and children to look after. Who can blame
the poor fool for not being straight-la I
U'ider sue cirillMsf iiaes ! leant. 'I he
ba- hch r can lie alt d o' mornings ju-t as
long ns he pleases. He can roll biui-elf
up in blankets, like a boa - Hot or, and
listen to the roar of that storm into which
the married man must plunge. can
io, ri.in lhr.1 oolil uhieh is i II cerl i II ill.
married man's ln-se into an emblem of inteni
peiance. What if he should oversleep him
self, (as if a rational man cmld do tlmt ')
he . responsible to no one. He's not lo-t an
hour, lie s gained one. His landlady k.-i ps
his breakfast warm for him, and be ha- no
black looks to encounter a- he drinks '. -black
tea (which under such eircuiii-tahec-luight
reaii.e the bushwhacker s idea, and
be I'lne black) f-r blacker co!b-e. He can
nit his breakfast, w hilt-lb.- man led man can
nt mo t only .''- hi-.
Then con-ider Imtv milch belter the bach
elor is s,-red by that eiim old chap,
to will call iu ujioii ii- with-
out an invitation, ju-t d
u dropout, l'.ut he en
ping in to make
but once ou the
bachelor, and then
married fellows are
aH you are with sr
shinlU, and con-table
-. lie bov. - to oil III
ll'e Lot " cut hilll,"
the street, and y
i . . i . .i.l':......:..:
tieillgn you Miom tnai 111- iincini on e m nil
you off lb- meets the sexton, and the two
have a cheerful i.-iu-tlt at y.uir expense.
You are sore all over from .i,e wounds in-
flicited b, his darts, and so are aware of
-,e ,.er of the old chan. and you fear hi...
-jif pimci OI lllo out en.ij
every hour of your mortal life ; not ou your
ow n account, to be sure, oh, im, but lor
the sake of those hostage that you have
piveu to fortune, your wife and children.
Precious slow in juu to have entered into
any such recognizances. Jint 1 won't be too
1 severe on voti old fellows. Your case i.-
hard enough, without havinp us lucky ones
..;,.!.: :..... ...... It .1,1 lo.vr. lo.ei. ours
ii i il" mo. "... . s .... ........ . .......... ,
i.. .T... l. ......e. nieil
jt. Vou cannot be blamed for tn.t being as
wis,. s Wu ar,s ,,r it is only fair to suppose
j that you would have been so had you been
. ,i. , C , . ...1 l.i.. t, v, tiiwl
,ii i.nMiiis.-. . ... . i
better luck next tunc" w be
Jn the Senate, on Thuisday last, Mr,
Hadgcr moved to adjourn till .Monday, to al
low tho friends of the Administration time
to arrange their nominations for office, lie
said that time would thereby be saved. Te
this Mr. Pcttit of Indiana le-poml
1...I ;w t',,1.1
Mr. PKTTIT. I sincerely hope, for the
reasons assii'iied bv the
mitov from North
Carolina, (Mr. Hadgcr,) that we will ad-
jouru over still .Monday, .-or one . 1
say, that I have been licsougiit auu neggi-.i
. . i i .i .- i r r, .1 .. r ...t
am teased by those tor whom I feel a great
interest, und whom I want to aceoiiiino.late,
to see tho different heads of departments ou
.),,,; .eniint. 1 have tiroimsed lust as soon
as I could get away from the Senate to do
so ; and if 1 could not get in, in any other way,
that v oitlil ttihe a mall and licnt ilotrit
tltaloors ! and I hope I may have an oppor
tunity to do it to-morrow. (Laughter.)
Tho cjotisia was carried.
Ftlll THE SOUTH CAKO.'.iNA WllliJ.
TO YOl'XU LADIES.
Having on several occasions lately niani
fcHte.1 my regard for those of my own sex, '
. , .f., . , '.,
in communications to the N. t, lug, thro I
the name medium I have determined to
prove my love for woman more effectually
by addressing a few remarks directly to
preservation of health. Of this truth all
1 1 . . i .. i ... i r. r .... ...... .... 1 1 ..it
1 1 c
)'J" J"u """"- l"c"-"" '""'t tt,m
choking down the yawns winch arc every ,
nio!n,.iit unelo-iii' vour lins. I
llow do you like riding on horseback, grow up to old age, therefore, in the drud- , the ex, cu., ot Jlaj-r A mi re, and at
J c ... ... , . tached to the Seeoiid Iie.jileeljt ot New
Young Ladies? I am sure that there is no- pery and lgnomicc ot a .ilc-loiitr approu- j f ;i m je L no tr-ops. under Col. ieo. Head,
thirg to delightful or coudufive to health ticeship. An opportunity now offers, with 31,-,.. 'iJhoda Norris, ,U wife, died about
as a ride ou a line horse iu the fresh air. assistance from the State, to better their isix years ago at the advanced age of i-igh-u-l...
I .t..i;..l.,f,.l 'II. !..., t.rs.,eets. Will tl.cv do i:T ity-lile the couple having lived together,
beats high, the blood leaps joyfully through
the veins, the cheek is flushed and the eye
brightened, and vou forpet half the iils ou
ife jio-scss'ed of, and riot in tho
luxury of refreshened feeling
iaceesion of object cause a corr. spoil
activity of mind, and you forgit that such
a iUj, as carc t Vl.r cxi-ted. I would re-
, , , ,
eomiueii1:! to vou country Hoes, where vour
Uliu'U wi:l unavoidably be diverted by the
beauties of nature. The contrast between
the town and country i- not to be forgotten.
, , ,.,.. ,,...,,.,. .,-,,,., JulI 1
, i 1
vou discover no relief from the Ion
, smoke, ntid your dull companion", j
lu tin- uto
i bch-.ld a m at litt'e eoita--e, rising from ;
a bed of flowers, like a thought from the bo
som of contentment, cultivated field.-, wood
lands, birds, pure air, and clear blue skies,
ri-e before your enraptured eyes. ou tide
on cheered at ccry sti p, and -ion w i. 1. r
that such heart- as your- should ever be
shadowed by despondency. Vou return b t
ter in feeling-, better in health, better in
spirits, and better calculated to interest
those around vou. Walking also is a de-
llL'htful exercise, ana is at sit nines Corne
merit w ben y
ll have no way of ridiiiL'- If
v ol are led partic-ularly inc'.iiicd to solitary
isiiii', call by for some Irn-iul to aceoiu-
ou to some favorite retreat, or aim I
the wild-wood,-, and thcll
ending the hill-
. .... .. . i.. . l i.l. ,.,,r..s nr.. i.bove about
i "" I
and beneath you. The bird - sing merrily
from every hough. J'lowcr of every hue
are near you, inviiing you to cull a boqui t
on every side ; then ea-tiug J our eyes upon
the town or village you have just lett, you
will see the suiol,
,,,, '.;,,,. ir.ts 1,1-i.t .
n 1 1 v from a thousand chimneys, ami cateii
is over, while you a glimpse of the silvery waters ot soie lit
iiitimate with him t!e stream sparkling in the sunbeams. What
can be more beautiful.' The e.x. lii-e to
which 1 have alluded is particularly idea-
snot ear V 111 I lie lllo I IIIII 's i i.oi .in .s
fre.-h ; the dew clitt.-r oi. every blade of
' . , .
.w the birds are mo-t uiu-ical, the air is
? . ' ' ,. , , ,., ai,
""' hd invigo, at, ng, and mon than all,
nre m a better humor lor enjoung tue
varied objects that are continuauy pic
to your coiitemiilation. I never heard
one express regret for haviii
cisc, but I have heard many regret thiir
;.l 'l.o,,.,. wliei. it was too late. Let disj.ep-
tics reform their habits of action, and they
will no longer be burdens to themselves and
to their fiiemis.
The shadows of de-pair
will no longer cloud thur pro.-; -st- oi lite;
aw -J.j iil awaken to the knowledge that
t,uro is mm.,l wortl, ylYtlj, fr yet. There
. . . i- f....t: l.-i.oun on v to t hose
ii I e u . ,i. ii.. - s. .. v....n -
ov...( Ihomselees. a l.altici t' at'iOIl ill
,. , . i l . ., I, ., ill v
which is ever denied to such as. lie silly
, i, i
enough to prefer lapping their sickly soils
into an elysium and lolling their lives away
upon fancy cushioned chairs of ca-.fi. --
i i .i ,.,,,,v . . rsoe, who rather
deed, there are many persons, w no, r.nu r
' . , ,
than exert themselves, would unu.-rgo a
slow process of decay.
To such per.-eiis
we can otler no lnuuccmcuis
strong to overcome their native nidohiice.
In vain we tell them of the freshness of
! feelings, of the increased vividness ot uitet-
j. and of the thousand other pleasures
. ,,v (,x,,ri,isi.. q ,,, truth .s, they
.,... .,,,,1 T n.uf
have no taste or enjoyinent, ami, i must
: j -
i tUinK, no love tor viou, ui .... u,,
FOR THF, NOtlTlI-CAUOUNA Wllhl.
Messrs. Ditors : It has been often re-
arked but it can do uo harm to remark
that there is no unmixed evil. Wc
always find sowo griius of good iu the lump
: of evil, however large thcmiry be. This
is true not in morals only-it is true iu pol-
!;.. ...1 l,.;1i;n .'.sr. -
, . " , .,
1 bog to mention an mst; ice ol it. Uur
last Legislature is unive-..i!!y condemned
on account, both of the vil whirli it 'lid
and of the good which it .1. 1 nt. Yet it is
, t i l .1 i
not remembered, perhaps., that it passed
An Act to encourage Agr .-tilture, Domes,
tic Manufactures and the J'. ehuiiie Arts,"
n hich, by its enlarged Us.
ver a multitude of tins.
I will ask you to publis!.
.Incus, will eo-
iu Act iu this
I think the Faru.'trs) n
rality of this Aet by tiir.u.uiiii 1; ass -a-
ting themselves and for.niii;; County Soeie-
ties for the promotieii of their re.-pective
t. ,...,....,..,,. i t......
'uv'''- " ' " " ' , ' ' " l"
fer an argument on the su....ect.
Our farming aud iiiechaiical interests at
the South are greatly in iced of assoeia-
tiou and organization. W't want increase
of knowledge and we v. an!, moreover, the
, , . . , , .. . , ,
means of bringing forth the fruit-of know 1-
edge. Our best mechanic are imported di-
rectly from the North or an . euVatcJ there,
V l.nvn no S,.i..ii,. -l,r.. vmm men en.
fc"-"" " r " .;
mechanical principles discusser., or to see j
nieehaiiical cxr criments pcrforiucd. They :
To our Farmers " a County Agricultural
Society" would 1. e a nevei-failiug source of
knowledge and iniprovciiicn'.. I'nder the
auspices of such an association, ai led by
donations and patron tge frou the State, we
could hope soon to wi.uess a
onerous riv al-
ry amongour raimeis,ii.eueie..J.,g ouiu
realize for us
' KiirhnLtins fe Ida ! Li y..nd wh tc'tr the mil.: j
II :s of Aehaia or ll.-s;-r;a sui.rf '' H. j
AX ACT to l'.iri.in,:je A inruJl "ri'. J ,,-
nirtic Manitiu lii i !.. ami the Mr- Imai.
Sk.'. 1. lie it oiti''-llif 'h- (I'll' ntt -If-
senil.iiu of tic t'itc oi . a 'h ( 'hi a' i uu, anil
.' :',: l, ,.!,., ,. .- initio) it a ni the
' Tl..a ; -d.-ll 1... 1- -'n- fr :u.v riiim.
tier ot per-oris,noi H's-mill ten. in any county i
in this State, to a -s;ciate togotK-r and b-rin
' a county society to encourage and pi
' -a"rieulture ; domestie lnaiiubeture-
tiio mechanic arts therein, aid any such
society, w hen organized .iccordn to the pro-
visions of this act. sha'l have :.l the jiowi rs
of a corj.oration or a body po'.tie, and may
sue -nd be sued, implead and V im leaded,
prosecute and defend to find judgment
and execution, iu any emi t of ;r,v or cpiii ,
or other tribunal having juri-iietioii of the
'sum in dispute, and may purchase and hold
; all the real and personal tstat-, which shall
be iieces-ary to best promote the objects of
said ass eiation, and shall ic exclusively
: devoted to such object.
Sk -. 'J. ' it furtlirr rmoti That such
society shall be formed by written arti
cles of asM.ciati. n s'.ibsi.'rihcii by the mem
bers thereof, specif;, nip the . t- of said
. society, and the couditiui ou ihieh the sub-
-er i hers sh all become i. embers thereof, and
, 1...11 i ..:.:.. .1 t l,..l,t
me lllsi iiieeiin snail ue iioiiieu fe. ... ...
in the manner pre-crbed in t articles m
a -soei-iti'Mi. They liny ado'! a corporate
name cither in the orijinal aitieh- of associa
tion, or by vote the lirst iaei ting there.. f,
in which such socief shall be organised,
.,,,,1 ,,,' t .i.i- itio..t.mr ,o . it, I ri e ..or lie
seal, ami alter tl
ami alter the sa.ne at jii-asure.
St; , :t. lie il 'Jintltr iiiif till. That such
societies, not cxeeedi ig one iu each county,
shall be organized by appointing a president,
two vice presidents, secretary and t ca.-urer,
and such other oflicrs as thev may deem
proper, to be chosen annually
nul to hold
i in-1 1 maces mini unvi a m i ..
-, .... ,
e - 1. ' itju,.nei """-. "'
anv such societies a-e orsanizeu as atoie-
., . , , ,, . ,
. " ' V ' 1;
,,-- ,-, rule and rjgukt.i,,., a they h. ,1
j.i.lg,- necessary and expedient to ,o mote
nil. 01'Jt'C' l IKTCOI, Mill ill iM.,il--iii,!U "uu vnv
laws ol this M;itt r-tuti i.wi
She. ."). He it luither ;iioti't Ihat it
shall be the duty of the sec-etary or clerk
of .-licit society, to keep fait records of the
proceedings of the same in a book provided
for that purpose, and such books may be
read iu evidence in any sun iu which said
corporation is concerned.
Sfe. ti. 11' it in n'o-r cmiii in!. That, when
it shall be made to appear to the satisfac
tion of the treasurer of this State, by the
certificate, under seal, of the ch rk of the;
court of pleas and quarter si ssion, that any
such society is duly orgaui.td iu any county j
accordiiiLT to the provisions of this act. it I
s nan ic l no uuiy oi uie iieisuiei aioit.-.....,
to pay annually to tue treasurer ot rutv
.i,,, y s, ol.r;,nu.0a as aforesaid, or
to jjs or,er, on application made tl.ci-. toi-.
the sum of fifty dollars ; lYornW, never-
theless, that no such society shall draw out
, ' ,- r ;
ot the treasury ot the Mate as atore.-ani, m
: ..u bc I11,l,lu , .,.... t l
, ... . , i ... ..... . ......
, satisfaction .d' the treasurer there!', that
there shall have been Subscribed and aid
into the treasury of such society, for t.ie
sole use and benefit thereof, for the year in
question, the like sum of fifty dollars
Sf.i'. i lie itln ithcr tnuitfit. 1 hat all
moneys so subscribed, as well as that recii
ved from the State treasury, as herein pro
vided, shall, after paving; the iioees.-.iry in
cidelitalexprenses.'l thesoeit !y,rcpecti wdy ,
bc annually paid out for premiums awarded
by such societies, in such sums an 1 in such
way and maimer a they severally , under
their by-laws, rule- and regulations, -hall
diret, on such live animals, articles of pre
diction, and a jiieultural implements and
tools, domestic manufactures, nicclnuiesl im
plements and productions, ai. are of the growth
aud wauufaaurc of tho county, aud ulto on
such e.v pcriments, disovcrics or attainments
iu ecieiitiiio or practical agriculture, a are
I maJc w''l'i" 1,111 county where such societies
: ore respectively organized.
i ,.. H .... r r, tr,l Tin i..l.
' uiuiiiur entir'tr, l nat eneii
agricultural .-on, tv, entitled to receive mon-
cy from the .tato treasury, shall, through
'treasurer, Uansnnt to tie treasurer !
tll(: iUlU' 111 of December or be-
forC( 8 Mateiuoiit of the money so reeei ,ed
from the meiubers nf the society foe tie.,-
preceding year, a statement of the expnuli
1 . .u sUCU iU1"si alllJ tno nieniln-rs ot
Sec. 9. Jj'r it fitrlliir ciartcJ. That each
agricultural society, receiving money from
the State as aforesaid, shall, j each year,
pul.li.-li at their
i-xpciisc a full state-
meiitot their ex.ernii'.oit,s and lmpnn'cmntsl
uiiu lepuTls o. iimr ij.iiiu,. i.-, la ,t 1...-.-
one new.-papcr published in this State; and
evidence that the requirements of this aet
have been complied witii, shall be furnish- j
id Utile State treasurer, before he shall j
pay over to such society the said sum oft
j- Hollars tor the hei.eut oi sucli society
for the next war.
Head three timer
1 ratified in fiencral j
Assmill.1v. thii-'Tlh line ,.f IWemlior I
DKATII OF llKYoLL'TIONAUi" Wolt
TIJIKS. Andrew Norris, a revolutionary soldier, '
Uieu on Ins lurtli-uay anniversary, aged !M
vears, near -Mount Health , ll.iuiiltou coun-
V: j,j0 on H,c f t h inst. lcr.-ased as ;'
with General Washington at the time of :
as man and wife, and raised t . children
to majority four males and four females, j
All of them still live but one-, a daughter, j
who died at the age of (about) thirty-live.
Mrs, Catharine Mantz, relict of Maiori
Peter Mantz, one of tie. worthies of the :
He volution:' -v wsr. die-J on the tli inst.. ;
in l-'ieil...;. -L- '.-nm.ie M,l . in tl... 0:1, , ...,r I
,of ll0r she was born ou the lth
October, 170H, under the n i.'n of lioor;!-
H, King of Knglaud, and has lived a
Hess to the whole history of 1. 1 1 - I'nited
States, from the Declaration of Jiidcpeti-
deuce to the fruition of the 1'nioii of thirty-
one sovereign States. The deceased was
the representative of five generations, being
a great-great grandmother: and had a
daiiL'hter, whose daiiL'hter'a d-aiL'hter had a
daughter all livinir."
.lames Capon, a ivvouitionnrv Soldier, i .
died lately at Stoughtoii, Massachusetts,
t the advanced age of U
Kpaphroditu Hiplcy, aged 9:t, another ;
revolutionary soliln-r, ilied at liockin-ham,
'ermoi,t, an the -i.lt h ult. "
Also, near Le.Mb.trg, Ya., on the l.'Uh
Hist., .Mr. hleazer I liomas, a rcvolutioiiary
U'.H-r, 111 his Hl.tu year.
TIIK F.NCLISII CLT.MATK.
A Freiichman can't stand the climate of
Kngland. The following ainusiin.' descrip
tion otitis taken f'l'iin the Paris lonticiir :
1 lie I'.iiglish chiiiatc, ami e--ieeially the i
London figs, have a powerful influence on
t.:e llHifiil laeiiltii. s ui tin- nal 1 . . s, i.mt even
strangers cannot escape that lofk.chci
thing can lutH-r explain tue two lea-lmg
features of the Fiigli.-h character their
sib-lit sadness and energy. I nder their skies
V ill foil that by ib glees you lo-e the two
faculties that are dearest to man, tliefacultv
of thin! ing and the faculty of eiijovii.. Ail
the s riti-s of intelli'.'cnce are relaxed : y ui
are gra luaily drawn into and t -.--ed about
in an ocean of honor and slow ile.-pair ; tue
mind becomes unmindf il of itself, and you
lCI l It Vlllll
h ami di-s-.ilve into thin air;,
you , -.re thonhful without thinking ; you
dream your-elf into a Void : from the depths
of your mind ascend vapors which have
no shapi desires void of coloring mur
murs which have no meaning, like the silent
voices of Light Voices of stillness, calls-
ed by the absence of movement and lipht ;
in line, you Welter in nothingness.
this juncture you are saved by a inaulv
cnergetie reaction ; the mind becomes a
live to the dangers of its situation, and
protests again-t them ; it goes, so to sav.
out of itself, and sallies forth iu search of
the outer world, which it handles and ana
lyzes to in a ue quite sure o; its existence. At- :
ter w hich it takes gre i'i!e hold of that outer
world, and front the profounde-t repose and
tho most hopeless apathy the muul leaps at
once into the crudest reality. An almost
treli.ied activity is alone
ii.L' airai.ist the sullen tori
tiial le ol react-
r w hieh is creat
ed by this climate. Hence tho practical,
iii.stt.-r-oi-fuct turn of the F.Uulish. I'nder
their sky a man luu.-t either Woik or die,
or emigrate, if poor, or travel, if rich."
That dreadful and m ist painful affection,
" Iieurai-ia," " face-ache," or " tiedoulou
reux," can be cured positively with the car
bonate of iron. A teaspooul'ul should be
taken twice a day, for a considerable time,
for it will not be cured s co-Vy, and when
cured it is permanently so. For temporary
comfort, w bile wailing for the ultimate effects
of the iron, rub au ointment (over the
track ot the painful uerv. ) made ot simple ,
cerate and acmiliue, iu the jiroportiiu ot .
one ititiehni of tiic lot ntt e to oik ili um ot
the i.o'ti i , twice a day, for five or six day's, I
if nece-sary. The alkaloid, aeoui'.inc, i an!
article that call he got ;rrr of none but
very i.itchi. cut and strictly h .11101 able drai;- !
;ists, and when pure it i very expensive
It should cost at least two shillings a grain,
i.e. Sl'-'il au ounce, and 61 I Id a pound,
Apothecary's weight, t Mie third of a grain
may be sufficient t r a single case.
Carbonate of iron also circs megrims,
hemierania, or " head-ache coufiucd to one
A mscliino for d;iting cirpcts is in opo
riUnu at Louisvilla, Ky. W'Lzi mil !
TIIK DAI J 1 1 IX STOKY.
( Putman's Magazine for April contains
! another aiticle from Lev. J. II. Hanson,
; designed to I'.irtify hi position that Kleazer
-v .1 i r i i
illiaiiis, the lmliau iMis-totiarv. it l.ouis
.W'll. of France, l ho sou of Loui'-i X I. It
l.Lris with a review of M. KcaiK-liesne's
l,.,k, lately pu hhsl.ed, l.u-l, gives a u.mu.e
ne.-ount oil he illness and death of the lau-
,,I,j :,m .M,-. Hanson endeavors to ur-m-
that tho hoy whose death is described vs
not the true Dauphin, but another child
with soinew hat similar marks, who was sub-
i sn:ei lor it i iii . j ins ar uuieiit rests on an
nil, r, ,1 .lill. e. n Ii, il,,. i,r',r ,,f .lis,..,.... hi
i the child thai, died and those of the Dauphin
i dutiii" his illness. These marks, more-
over, lire said to be seen in di-tiuet sears
upon the body of Llcaicr Williams. . '
f .'it. I.au r... it ... t . . 4 i I . '. .t: :1 nt
, letter from the S-eietary of the I'rinee de
! Joinvilie, w hieli is a flatileni.il of tin story
nf his part in the trau-aetion with Williams,
in .1. The ktter is lis follows :
('laIimont, Si urkv, Feb. !, 1
j Sir . T,(! Jvince d. Joinvilie has re-
i-eived the numbi r of the Jlonthly .Maga-j
zin,.;f XeW York, which you haw kindly
thought fit to tniiisiuit to him, and has road
the article to which you have tailed his at
I tcutioii. His first thought was to treat with
i the indifference which it deserves the absurd
invention on which this article is founded
I but on reflecting that a litte trulh is there
mixed with much falsehood, the l'riuee has
uceiueu in right that I should in Ins name,
five a lew Im. s in replv, to slmw the exact
portion of truth there is in this mass of
" V-m can make, sir, of this reply, the
use which you think proper. j
" Tf . . i-e I lilt' Ih'il in n vsivfi'-o ulo.-li
t,s,l... l'i.;i..,l iio ,,..r,l 1 1,
. ' .............. .v "
cud of the year lsll, tin- Prince finding
himself at Mackinac, met on board the
st'-amb oat a pasron.'er whose ('.n-e he thinks
he recognises in the portrait given iu the
Monthly .Magazine, but w hose name had
entirely escaped his memory.
"Tin's pus-eiiger seeine.1 well informed
':0'SI l'r "'"3 ,lu-' hi.-tory of North America
lU"'",:? the la-t century. He related many
aii.-cdotcs and i ii'. ere -1 i ii l' luil'tieulars CHI-
Wol:"Tl, of t In
on his father's
'lvueh who took part and
tl. em-elves in the-e events,
lo: said, was an Indian
gli at tribe of the Iroquois,
rf France. He add-, tjat
side his o: Lin w as l-'ivuih,
and went so far as to cite a name which t.
Prince abstains l:-un rej calin.-. It was 1
tills means tua! lie liiul eonie in
' '.-si'5-ii.i tl eu i
s i many de! ail
i Lii i'ius to hear. One of i
int. -re-ting of these recitals was ;
a h" g:.v. of t'.. mom, i,is of tin '
f Montcalm, w ho di.-d in the arms i
ot an Iroquois, wiii) was Ins ril.itive, and !
t,, i. l.o,,, i!, ,..., i ,..,,-...; i..,.t !.,r. i,;.. . ,, i 1
q-llcS(! detads could not fail vix idly to infrst i
i ti,t, ir-.ce .. ,,,,. v,-v ,,, j ,t-i.s !
1 . ; ri,t. jiav,' and the 1 'pm r .MissiVu had !
if.,r its ybi'ect to retrace the oloiioiis path -:i
the 1 reijch, w ho had first oj.-.-ued to eiviiiz-
ntb n these fine countries. 'The Prince risk.
ed Mr. Williams, since- such was the name
of his interlocutor, to send to him in the
form of notes all the information w hich he
could procure and which could throw
l: .1 ....... i i : . . t i -.. . i
u -iii t.j ou in.; n.-ioi -, i ' i me r relic n es- j
t-'.l.lU.i. o In ,,vr!, ,., II,. 1 . i - I
side, Mr. W
:.,,, . ,,i , ,i;i,, i
' "i i
uiii'er-t'iti 1 thor 'U.hlv this
same history, asked the Prince to transmit
to him ail the d icuiiiei.ts whiili r. lated
to it, and which e nt! d be found in the
an hives -,f the Flench g 'vcrnnii nt.
'' ( Mi his ;irrival at (irceii Hay, the Prince
detained during half a day, by th
lit v of proem inr the number of horse
n. o, ssro-e t,,i- f ,
tourney V. hie h he was about
tound.itake.Mr. Wiliiam pres.-cd him cam- I '"'"?'.' oLipromuc-actioutifins Web-e-tiv
to a,v onoe-ny him to a s.ttlemeut of' strand 1-t In.-re and t.raham-dcn.miicimr
lroouois.e-tal,:i-heil nearCreen Hav, anion- j "'l' VT .,W aS '"" ?'
whom, he said. Were many who still rcicni- ! "ta-dei,ou.,cig l-oote as a renegado
bcred their Ivi-tetn fatlu'l-s, and who would V"'. " "l.b sw a traitor to Demo
receive with delight the son of the C reat : ;" (Jl"t"V":,na
Chief of France. The Prince declined thi : Ih'u, V' Ca dw,. and lno-
J u 1 nt'. !
n, son,,, letter- h ive been ex- t
chan-red between Mr. Williams and the
, ,.i .,,1 i , .1 .I1-;,,,., ....I, !
jeet of the document in question. Thus
the letter of M, Touchard, cited in the arti
cle of the Monthly Mae-azine, must be au
thentic. Mr. Williams could also equally
have proiuced one which I remember to
have written to him upon the sumo subject
"I!;t ther- ends ail which the article
contains of truth, eoneeriiiup the rela'ious
,, the Prince wit
rest, all which tr.
t10 prince made
i Mr. Williams. All the
:its of the revel-itioll which
to Mr. Williams, of the
mystery of his birth, all which concerns the
pretended persona:."' of Louis X 1 1, is from
me end I i the other a workot the liiiaiiia-
tioii, afable woven w holes-ale, a sj.e'-'i'.atioit
up ui the jeiblie credulity. If by chance any
of the readers of the Monthly Maja.ine
should be disposed to avow beli fin it. they
shoi.bl .rociire from Paris a book which
has been very recently published by M.
r.eauehesiio. '1 h y will there find coneernini;
the lile and death of the unfortunate Dau
phin the in i-t circumstantial and positive
detaiN. It remains f..r me t- repeat t yon,
-ir, that yon can make of this letter such
Use as you may judge proper, and to utter
to yo'i at the s line time the assurance ol
in v distinguished c-niiler:i:i ui.
Sigue 1, Ai ... TlliulNiiN,
''Fjrm. r j-rcev.t .r, and s. er.tary fr
ti.e coinmaiid.-. of the Prince de .1 oa v die.'
e-P.'UT Ti ) CNN Ail il A I.l .!. I
Pi-pal tiiient ot M.o
in answer M
I ui. Wm. 11.
i-titucii!s, has i
an ciquieati iu uoi'ie ry
; Knglish in benalt one ol hi
; decided that the I'nited
s I . m i iinieiit
cannot grant apas-poit, with the protection
j incident thereto to a foreigner de.iriug to
I rgo abroad, who has only declared bis in
tention to become a citiieu, or, us it is com
monly called, filed his papers. The final
oath mut be taken and a certificate of cit
izenship obtained before a passport can
granted. 1 Ins is important to those oi tor
eien birth who may wish to visit the old
country before the completion of their uut-uraiiz&tion.
Front the North Rb'tc W'hlgt
' By tin agency of the Democratic party,
and with the aid of a fw chosen spidts of
the opposition, the questiou of .Slavery h;u t
been settled, at least for a time ; and tho
flag of the I nion, radiciA w ith tlie earlier
as with the new born stars, and hallowed by
so many glorious recollections and associn
tions, now waves over a people united alike
in interest and affection, and favored with
peace, plenty, good Rws, and hofieat and
J litis liiscouisotli the Kulcigh Sitamiarf,
on the full of March, about the inauguration
at Wn-hiiiton on the -Ith.
" JSy the agency of the J)ftiocratic party
the slavery uuestion has been Settled,'' quoth.
the Standard. J"ie sjavcry question was
etth-rf by the Coinpromisef liieasunes which
p.;.vgd t'oto'Ts"s in l-.)llA 'J't.ese inglisureJ
were introduced into the Semite by Mr. Clay.
Not a Democrat in that body then raised
his voice iii their favor. Most of the Demo
crats in the Senate were silent. 1 hose who
.-poke denounced the incanurc--.. One ex
pressed his astonishment that Mr. Clay, re
presenting as he did a slav e-holu'iiig State,
j -lmld introduce, such measures And for
days Mr. Clay battled it single handed a-
gain-t the Democratic adversaries of tho
hile these measures were pending be
fore Congress, Mr. Fillmore became Pre
sident by the detail of tu n. Taylor. The
administration took ground at once iu favor
of the compromise. The influence of Mr.
Webster, then Secretary of State, contribut
ed powerfully in favor of the Compromise,
and these measures passed both Houses,
and were iiiiiovcd by the President. Gid-
dings, of Ohio, now as then an enemy of the
measures, s-: s thev wire the work of Henry
I'.in, i-.aiuei iei.isii-r, ami .uiiiaru rill
... 1 , I 1.- , , ... I A! 'I I .... 1 l.-l l
more. Cleaveland, a Free soil Deuioerntio
inembcr of the House from Connecticut,
during a speech iu the House, testilied to
the same fact, and proclaimed that the Com
promise men.-ures, were U big measures,
and tl at the Democrats claimed no share of
the infamy of their passnge.
What was the Haleigh Standard, which
now claims the Compromise as a Democratic
tin a-ure, up to all the while the Compromise
v as pending in Coiigrcss) whilst Clay and
Webster, aided by such democrats as II. S.
Foote iu tlK. S.-nat", and Howell Cobb iu
the l! ju-e, were battling for the Compro
mise ! W hy, the Standard was aiding to
L'.-t up the A ".7. ft He Court it ion to hold
disunion war-dance over the iri'ave of An
drew Jack-on. and denouncing the Compro
! ,'..,;i .... i., i-i:. : .'. l ..! !.,.
j' I uu-,. a- , ae oeiiie oi .-puna lis. ii ,i no oi uuue i
ot the ."out tl.
Well, Congress a Ijourned.. The fanatiu
..i the rcortli arrayeif themselves in open re
bellion again.-t the Compromise-. Webster
went to the North, and took the liebl against
t Iii-m . A Whi' Secretary of the Niavvt'Iov.
,;n,,ia,n) '-m 'J V) or,k'r f"r the army and
"avy to ne use. i, it necessary, to execute the
'uSi,ivc 'lav,! law' A Ciesidcnt issued
bi'-.elainatioi. warning all citizens of
tue Con-eo'ieiiee- ot resist in-r the laws. At
the South, Cobb in t.ieorgia, and Foote iu
Mis.sjsij.pi, took the field in favor of tho
Coiiiiroiuise, whilst McDonald the Presi
dent of the Nashville convention and Quit
man ami Davis took tint stump against the
compromise, and in favor of Secession and
a Sw'm'ii Ciiiiiili iieif, And here in North
' ai-uima wii.it itni we see : Manly anit Uut
! law and Dockery, backed by the Whig party,
; m the held defending the Compromise from
; the attacks of such Democrat as Yctiable,
jlirecn Caldwell, and Thomas llufiin, who
were iir'cd on, " aided nnd comforted," bv
j the Democratic leaders of the State.
I During this period of jieril to the Cnioti,
i what was the Hah igh Standard doinp ? Hur-
raing fir the Nasln iile Convention, and dc-
m is nuimi. as pionous champions ot tho
I , I o L. . - 1
1 1 .'" 'Jl -"cces.-ion, a a earuinai
I" '! ''1"" tM';. ""''"V,'! ,I:UV'' -. , ,
' ct now tins same Ualeii;h Mandard
coolly talks about the Compromise being a
Democratic measure ami the flag of the
I'liion waving over a united people ; aud on
the ."ith of March, the day after Fillmore
has gone out of ollicc, aud Pierce had gone
in, the Standard congratulates the people
on having uoud laws, aud honest, patriotic
When, in the estimation of the Standard,
did the compromise mcaures become " good
laws '!" If they were schemes of " spoliation
and plunder" in l"-ol, what makes them
'' good " now
If the Standard has repented of its course
an 1 w ill s:i y so, we w ill.'ive it credit therefor ;
but it iiiu-t not talk about the compromise
hcim: a Democratic measure, without being
reminded of its misdeeds iu the premises.
A MAST MRS UI-'F. SAVFD BV A
Mr. (I. MeCaim was recently rescued
from a watery grave in the Mississippi
river by one of his negro men, who, at
the peril of his own life, swam out to him,
i seized h
im bv his hair, and brought him to
iu which he succeeded iu placing
F.ANK OF WASHINGTON".
The Washington (N. C ) W'.iig says that
" there wa- quite a ru.-li for the new stick
ill the Hank of '.-h'nigtou, at the opening
if the I o il.s ou Moiiilay. lu one hour and
JO lull, ue- the wledc of the new stick was
taken SllO.OOil and the books were cios-
WllF.AT IN OHIO.
According to official r -t.irin, Ohio has
averaged thirty millions of bushels ot wheat
for the last three years, of which sixteen
millions ore a surplus, after feeding all its
Ciohl In' been
Uncovered at New Zc-
laaJ, uoar CyrotuaadU HarUr.