Tttt. rroriKi'M Ttck'r.T.
t llU-i ft .f-VraU iU W
M if tke cikO'vU. m
ti nW lmtL U K )' Mil, fa
fJnM m.Um a4 V f iraUart at ike
Alt C1m, ttin milf i
liWf JfaUra, of
jm , in; ( iU. ,
,tg . Urff-'J. nf t lU.
Mm At. JtUrOmJ, J it.
Jmm .li ml a, i
JU-4 CH'tt, of tttka K
ir.ttjm ,t J,., (if lu&t oV
,'W. ut t'fl do.
.Sfarrfa, of rsarpautanl do,
f'a , U lUhal da.
M, f. 1ikK', f Norfnamptoe da.
WV MH, n Wifnrinjme) do.-
1t rnWig 1 it ir l krt, firmeJ by
iMK'i.r! com It al tuUifn, Wet inter, ttJ
-U -Itf 1 l fW W. II. Crsn frd t Prit,
kl ,frf V.9Btiu, luf V PrWM. W
kite rl to Ik Mwlrpendrt.lWa
pevpW, Jolou of tUif rt(hla frff U
Mjr ltb tby U ff i ildliif for tbt
PeofV Tkktl, 0n of tHclf ckaft, or
ur t! fMtM lick, fwrmad bjr towtbinaikMi
vf aapainf fStttlt 1
Catnt TUktt .John Pstioo, Hulher-
frd Mcshack Franklin, Surry 1 Robert
Williamson Lincoln j Jn,e l,i(rand,
Mootgomery Abraham PbU'pt, Hock
inghatni Alx. Cray, Hat.dolphi flenj. II
Covington, Richmond, Tho. RufT.a, Or
nnge ( Nathaniel Jones, Wake t John
Hall. Warren George Outlaw, kd
UarOe 1 Chi. K- Johnson, Chows 1 1 ho
V. blecklrdge, Beaufort j John Owen.
Rtadco; WUUim OUklcJge, uo. Lc
"A MtLITAKY CHIKFTAIX."
TheM word he m long been hirpd
upon br the rnemlci of Jckion, tht e
woul.l rontUtrr rem unorthj of our no
lice, did t ikm tlier ground occu
pie ihH ho uk lur t. to unicnMc,
thai ihry cm ti once U i-neq from ii.
"A nilifjrf Chiefuin," w 'Hri, " ought
never 10 t cIcviiH Co the P.eidcnc r
Vh4t'i the rri n ihey Rle u lor ihk.
or whu't the rrjvon ther tun tc ut? It
it the old womtri't retton " brtoutt "
Permit ut to irx k Into th matter a lit
tie ind tee how e shall then tt.c'
Wtnot Wiihinton " Mili'nt ChLf
tinfM Did be not fiht jour U't.rt o!
the revolu.ion, tud did lie not nanir lib
tr.j tnd equil right for )uuf lie i
elected Prcw'Itnt. Sho ut up-ri tnc
fuje of hittorjr the rvU wnicli flocu
rom the elevation of M " Mnit.r
Chieftain" o the I'retidency. It can't be
done. Firm in the hour of danger and
of peril, when peace returned, the accla
mation of his countrymen called him to
the first office in their gif:, and true to
the patiiotic feelings which had guided
him through the revolutionary struggle,
he firmly maintained the rights of the
people during his administration. Yet
tvasntngton was a Military cmeiiain.
U'H to come a lime nearer nome i'0f
those gentlemen who say they are demo
crats and the friends of Jackson (Heav
en defend us fioni such democrats and
auch friends) is not James Monroe a
Military Chiefuin? In the war of the
revolution, altbcwjh nt so conspicuous
at some oihf r, he yrt bore his part, was
wounded in the rlefrr.ee of hii ountrys
fighta, and bled in (be r uic of liltrrty
He was a Military Chieftain, mkI what in
frinjrenirnr upon our right or libtities
have suffered under tu aifnvinistratkmf
When cohere were"e!ther1ri oinpeient or
faithless t" ts? discharge of the duties of
the war Dcpittn.rnti during the late war,
Monroe asmim'?!1 it and r-y a superior
I 1 I .... J .l.- - IT ..1 I. . .!
Hi owirccrr, rcaioieo iiioauir 01 um t-,
partmtnt to order and iruuUrlty, and
. . . ut - . r.u ,.;(
thus turned the whole currei't of the war.
Defet nd diserace hnd attetifln almost,
-,.. ' ... m;,:
every militaiy enterprise, umii this Milt-
.- I u- r. . l .u- j- .: . r ,ir : 1
taty nteftain took the direction of anairs,.
and then success, :nd glorioas success,
'attended us. Notwithstanding thin, U
Monroe shown any disposition to tn-mple
upon the rights of the people? Has he
shown an? disposition to render the mill
tary superior to the civil authority ? On
the contrary, during the whole of his ad
ministiation. he has had a watchful eye
upon the best interests of his country ;
the honor and dignity of the United
States has not only bten mainulna. but
advanced during his term of service.
Who are the people now welcoming to
the shores of our free republic with one
voice, wish and acclaim, and with cveiy
civic honor, that a republic can bestow ?
A Military Clrieftain Gen. LA FAY
EM K, He led our troops during the
struggle for independence he was com
pletelv and entirely a military man ; but
did that destroj his love of liberty or his
respect for the rights of man f No. On
the contrary, when we had acquired what
pe"ri'ftenreT her rerurTieri" to his native land J
tfnti mere tmj ivniiTury ciueitam oecame
ike ardent and siocct e advocuie of liberty ;
: J f (r r 1 I . - t J U Urt it
Ii'itt ttl hit .( 1 fiw4 iouflfiinf,
ln' tb t) h (
JtUincf. fkl fffftj Ikf M t-f l.f'Mf
In the bft of tltlt Hiiwrf thi
tint In kit cM Jt h Utt h 1M Und
of the ftit nJ tke ho ail f Ike bftttt"
UrJrtj linttiihl contrtil Ut
frtem(nn4 thetltif tyrnit. We
till our ftllu tiilfci.t, creel Mm 19 our
tbott. tn4 mi. lonr life. klik ini
pro per It f 14 the ik:'y ha JJJ
10 f ut Meptndrnce.
After klojj Ufgfe or t)tt the inro
le of Withlntun, Monroe, tmj ! i'ty
(( drvii Ue I4 be inf mi ptetcJ
of A rettaniAf mlhd, that Central Aft
dre JaktM fte 19 0 rnrnoftd
19 Ike priwJc nr, bectute he It OiiJin-
If tnao. or haa beeit I bar think trooer
to denominate him, M A Miliurt Chief
tain." The oljeilioa U futile eUgrd,
and ridkultit. Mlllttrf men hate been
kMjnd tmfirtt the ireatctl end be( men
wr country hte produced, anJ we can
discover nothlnr In the character of An
drew Jtckton. which wit! warrant ut In
tuppvMnK that he would barter well-ear
ned reputation atJ name, fx the mere
emblance of a bobble. Ther it too
much love of country, to tdmit of our
harWiK uch e tutpitiort for moment.
JaCkton it militarr man but where
h we teen hit arr.bttiun I look to factt
kJ,, he not, in evcrr inttaoce, after bar
inf cured hardtbipt, diuate, arwj the
betard of bittlc. retln hit command and
retire to the cultivation of bit farm, the
moment danci ceated to threaten. Had
he been to amU'.iout and arbitrary, at hit
encntict ouM with to rcprctent him.
would he not have retained hit comnund
In the ermjrf or would he afierardi
hjv rctlicned hit Govemoientthlp of
Moi('. where hit power were almott
UGiimiud? Had he been ambitiout of
parade and abow, would he have declined
a mittioft lo MeiitOt which would have
produced him an income of g 11,000 for
the firtt year ? Jack ton it not ambitiout
he iuti not four popularity he it
willinr to irn r the people in aiy etatioi.
in which they may be pleated lo place
him. Upon thii fxiln atnd hit cUImt
to the I'rei lency. Ho neither intrigue
nor monaruvret for it. but tayt, that if
ike irte think proper to place him in
that honorable and re onitJe ttalioi, he
will terte them according lo the bett of
hit capnny. A frcr, independent, and
enlightened people will never overlook
tuch cUimt 10 their confidence tnd atTtc
itn. Ihey will reward the merit 0!
Jar k ton, by making hint our licit I'reti-
A Iitc nd rtK-cUt)lo mretiny; of the in
habitant! of Somfrv t, Nc-Jrrwi, u hcki in
Sonx-rville on l ucvds) !', illiam I ol'l. Kkj.
in the cluir. 1 lie tenir of lite meeting be I tig
tali, 11 on the pirmlcnliil quevtiun, (k nrrtl
ANDUKVt JA( KMN wat rarrird by a Urrr
niajniv. I be foUoa ing- rraolutiona were then
Hetofrrd, That this meeting believe
that General ANDREW JACKSON
richly deirnes the highest pott in the
nation, from bit talcntt s a statesman,
hit valor as a soldier, hi seniles a
citizen, and hit love of country as a ptri-
ot; and that they will uae thctr test el
forU to wrure his election as Present
tne une(i s-atet.
"Kcnlved, That JOHN C. CAL
HOUN be supiorted as Vice President."
IS THIS 80 f
We undersuiid thete ate now-Jaftfill
rit three members of rongrertfone from
Mrginia, onc" fiOltffjryland, and the
otheffrom Pennsylvania, having with
them the resignation of Albert Gallatin as
a candidate for vice president of the Uni
ted States, and who are authorized by the
friends of ihe caucus candidate to nomi
nate Henry Clay as a candidate for the
. . . . r M.
, a 'if I .u: :. .!.
u s influential fnends m thiscitr, who
' . f , . . . '
1 ' . , . , . ,. ,
toiesj an in to noing uouDiess consuueu
. " . . .
'he wishes ol that gentleman, who is op
. ' .
posed to all compromises of every kind,
and -tho is detei mined to stand or Tall by
nimsr If. A circular from Frankfort an
nounces the intention of Mr. CIayi
fiitnds to puh him to (he last extremity.
This point may therefore be considered
Mr. Gallatin has manifested his good
sense in declining a contest, in which a
failure would have been inevitable. Had
he come out and declined immediately
after the' nomination was made by the
caucus at Washington, it would have
been still more creditable to his judgment,
as he must have known that he could not
It was currently reported here yester
day, and some credit and probability are
attached to the report in consequence of
the sutarce whence we understand it eman
ated, that Mr. Gallatin has vtthdravm
ftom the canvass for the vice presidency
or the "TJ. '"States', aii3 "that Mr. Clay has
induced to think there is some mistake
in it, Alexandria Herald.
f.Vi. lo'ilft; ir:ic I t f!.l in ,t$ en
e fib I .it, A Mfi'i recaiTf q ai tram
nf n, tjytlhtl lis rt.p Wat tj
t.J Ut drtriliiUod I tire Wtrf
aboot i;litn ouiifr I'Wl. tlwatll
J U.4t k wouUanttr Wblnj;too
:.iy (Mt ( utlay latl.
It It unJrovf ifHrfthfl Ctneral wt!l
lease AUin4'U A the ITih Inttaat, an.)
arrlvi at Yurk Ten the neat day av
Tori- low ft v Iht N vhlt.WiMiatti
barf, lire efl Spririgt arul Jamts Town,
and arrive at ftodotk 00 lk avcnlaf of
The Natiorl feldJi'iehctf itatce, that
It is Ike CMfaJ'a intintiow t iitendkli
tialt &oMLktrdJy,t least at far l L'harlea
fHi Ihe iky white ka fim touched
AlMnca4 grvutoU. ifilrigk
txu, in-to.rt mt
Mr. S lmson of Ctlwiy, Saratoga coun
ly, N. Y , Ifiatn anklea from the Spelngi
04 that lume, le wall known at having o
talnad Ike premigm la lilt, offtred by
(he Agricultural Society for ike best tul
tlvated farm In IM cmmit . And that hit
iviccett wat aot eine to the want of ei
ctllcnl farmers to contend with, It evident
from the latl, thai he obtained Ihe pre ml
urn over one. wh, the tame tear, rather
ed if J bo thai y corn fromooe Kre, and
TI 4 butbclt of puioet from' another No
tingle Kre of Mr. bum ton's farm latul
led cither of these, hut the premium was
waruca mm, on me ground that the pro
fits of Ihe whole cicccdcd those of any
other farm in the county of the same ea
tent. No wonder that hit house it reior
led to by agriculturalist flora all pattt of
lhecojiiy, who wun lo profit by hit ci
pcilcnce. A corretpondcul of ike Aer"
kan Farmer, who apj. to be a tluaen
of Marylaod. bat leu n lnteretilng c
count of e visit to tbit celebraud farm.
From this we have selected the most im
Mr. Stimton went to CaJway in 1813,
with 00 capital, eitept a sound under
standing, e resolute heart, and habits ol
industry and auoomy. I he - averse
crops of the larm. at lhai period, were 30
Mitbclt Iuuian corn jtr C c. I J of wheal,
0 of barleyi 0 T 1 on ' hay.
In lilt, his average cro,i was, Oats 60
buthclt per acre, corn 94. spring wheat
34, barley tnd clover and timothy 5
ions. The clear profit ol cigbl acres Iroro
1813 to 1831, a period ol H years, after
deducting the tineiest on the value of the
Und, as well a all espentet of its cultiva
tion, amounted to S 10.30 30.
Hit whole farm conutt at present of
3iO acres of arraole land, of which a con
sitierable portion is pasture t and 100 acres
covered with wood. When the witter,
who furnished these statements wat there,
eady in August Ut, Mr. S was reaping
his principal crop ; and judging from ap
pearances, compared with past years, he
calculated on -gathering ISO tons of hay,
3,000 bushels of potatoes, 3,000 bushels
of grain of all sorts, and lo.OOOios. ol pork.
Mr. Sum son's regular number of labour
ers does no exceed sis ; but no less than
30 were then employed. The writer heie
very justly remarks, 44 how eminent the
advantage, when you can thus hire labour
ers to meat axactlj the Uctnauo on your
fai mi, and, having accomplished your
purpose, discharge them, and tree )our
tef from faucet expanse."
An anil) ail of the soil which yields
tuch heavy crops, givct, Ihe following re
sult : -watet 6. 5- animal and vegetable
matter 13, 5, clay 17 5, niitious sane 54,
carbonate ol lime 3, soluble sella 1, and
oxide of iion I.
Mr. b. ncier has recourse to naked fal
lows, but keeps his land almost conatantly
covered with tTopef lisTcghne ver
sinks beyond the depth of three inches,
and ala drawn by one horse. His
manure is always given lo his crops of
small grain, spread on the surface, and
turned in with a light harrow. Hit gen
eral system is to sow clover and timothy,
the first ol which disappears after the se
cond year. He never mows his land
more than four, and seldom more than
three cara;and whenever it does not
yield 3tons per acre, he pastures it
down, then turns over the sod, rolls it to
make the furrows lie close, spreads his
manure (five large ox loads to the acre)
and a toon at poi6le after ploughing and
spreading the manure , sows his grain.
When a reason waa demanded for this
atrange mode of cultivation, so opposed
to every rational theory on tbe subject,
this plain matter of fact man gave this
pertinent reply : 4 I pretend not to be
deeply Versed in the rationale of farming
my business is with its results. 1 can
only tell you, thai in tilling my land, at
best a laborious business, my object is
clear profit. I have tried all the systems
I have heard of end can say, that the one
I follow is the one which improves my
land, and yields me the greatest nelt in
come Irom labour and capital." '
It was stated that Mr. S. had no capital
when he went to Galway in 1813. He
has now, in addition to this profitable farm,
an excellent tavern end two stores. He
has grown rich, as other farmers may, by
industry, and by what the writer calls,
" adherence to tjie Sppitsh. proverh 4 Go
not to your doctor for every ail j nor to
your bottle for every thirat-' "
tvr.nT nos.MNu.ocroBr.B s 13.
stir. rtititurHiul. tlMltQri
Tk .ate t Iktir!.;, tke It dy V
msi awtk. (NtwataW.I fwasaa tf n
Capias jiuid jma rihia.
The Mure the aik 8
Cra, Jatlwa UU mumkI ,Va this wvte
A Dtrso trront.
We oVrwaaJ Uat Ik arfJ by
Cae L'mmm kll at Raleigh U4 have
astJe a d)iag tfTortU upbUJ ihair au,klf
eauae. TkU tffft tptrs U the shape a a
Uf ad Wkord circvW p4 ky the raaeai
coauawti, We have a( b bvwrtd wkh a
fU 4 tkia rare prodWun, hwt have rcarvsr
tad elrh a gtwtWmaa wbe haa read K, and asaa-
tkmed te ea lu cewtrata.
it wpealy daf'wda the anll-fepuklicM practke
of (Mta'i;, aJ evidraUy eattee the fate a
Crawford ad CaJUtia llk the tytUisy -Sai-Ud
lW ataa4,w weil4,thy Ul."
It kaa al prsl laaflk ddalad ew the ckaraeier
tnd Qua)iWaik4 of thair faterite ead rsad
kias ahwve all " Knwise ad all CmUa fajavt"
at tkarir circular- awt In the eatiasataow of tie
Thu circular la evidently inttwdad aa a law
efTurt. Thay hat a thrown it vol ky thouaanda,
at Wia perwl, in hop a that the PropW't
fnemU wtU not kae tinse lo etpoae ita fallacies
and miaatatattKiila. DaiI, we hope, U people
are already loo at 0 aeqaaintcd with the rawrw
tjMcas, and ita n anagcra, to be caught by to
rtSta.V.Mtf oTlfuf clrWtiy, one ia,nrtw
wrtkio that the I'ffk' Tt wsa got up by
a raaena. The Hrf-tr, ntH know to the con
trary. Wert the Urgt exttinp held in an
fltn, CUritlU, AiAr, BIgk, Js'rwWm,
and snany other places, a (mutJ It WM in
thete mertinp tlunt iha PepW$ TiilH wta gtJt
up by th I'topla thenwehes.
A trcond aaertion, wt are tokl, in the rowrw
nrxoUr, ia, that the V be Kf it not ple-'ged .
nothing can be more unfounded than thta. The
candidates on lite People's Ticket have alat
openly aroared diair aetttimewlt againtl lb
practice of rturut dictation, againat Cronl,
the kadrofihceaucutiratem,ardarniiuttbeno doubt, if Ihe men had generally turned
foreigner, Moniieur (UHatin. TJir first aim it
0 maintain Ue riritt of the people, ami the
.oiritof the Conttution arainrt the schemers
tnd jugglers, who are atming to prostate both.
At to their choice of individual for the Presi
dency ami Vice Prraidenrr, we believe that ev
ery candidate upon the ticket haa declared
himwlf for the Hero of New Orleans, as
pr-.wL.ni. .n.u.l.n c rjliiMin. aa ice Preai.
Nolwi.ha,n.tin)rthese open svowsla, and pub -
lie decbrations the managers of the cicut
Ticket, have loiLd ad labored to rr.ake the
tam s .s ' I . .1 .
people believe that the candidate, on l..e
fU . ucltt. t not to be relied upon '-.hat it ..
not knonn ho thev will vote for. If the per
toot a buac namet arc on the people's ticket, can
be relied on, can be hclu-ied, then it ia known
h they will vote for. that ihey ran be be-
liavad, -we need em hr took at their names ajJ
characters. Ilicrc it bv fr more eirht of
cliaract e r on the People' than there it ptLthC-JuCn..
Let the people, then, not be mided by those
whose aim is to muli arl them, ami, on Thuradav
the 11th day of November, let ever? freeman
march up to the poll, and how that they know
what their rights are, and will exercise them,
CA,.r-.n.-1here ia no report of any new
The board of health report r deadia hv rl
low fever on the 6th, itvrn on the 7th, nt on
the 8th, tne on the 9th, no death oh tbe 10th
and 1 1th, and tared on the 12th.
IN OLD ANSOV.
We undertUnd that during Anton county
court, considerable efTortt were made to obtain
an expression of the Grand Jury in favor of the
caucus candidates. The- Grand Jury did take
up the aubject, and unanimously adopted the
following reaolutiuns. suitob.
The Grand Jury of Anson county, hay
ing taken up the propriety of expressing
their sentiments on the approaching Pres
idential Election, have come to the fol
lowing resolutions :
1. Rctoturd, That the Grand Jurors of
Anson, view with pleasure the increased
and increasing popularity of the People's
Snd.-T hat wr disapprove of therraC
tice of caucusing, whether by Members of
Congress or of our State Legislature, as
unjust, anti-republican and of dangerous
3d. That we cannot reconcile with our
feeling, the idea of elevating Albert Gal
latin, a foreigner, to the Vice Presidency,
wnicn possioiy, However, might happen,
should Wm. H. Crawford-succeed.
4h. That we view the interest of Wm.
H- Crawford to be completely identified
wjth the caucus principle, of course he is
not our choice. .
Sth. That we will support and recom
mend to our county, the people's ticket,
which gives them tho right and opportu-oity-orexprassingthcireemimeiito.-'--'
6lh. That we also recommend to them,
that when they go to vote, that they de-,
!-r,! licit I. ::,.!! Vy tVl 4r( J,,,
Titkrt,or Adami llcktt, it thtif
roty Ui with the stturtM a that a
Ity, at Utwaatt tktte twd, will toua tk
toe of ike LJcctors.
t Tlh. KtuJirtJ, Thttthaie freeefdln
be bubUthad Id the Obiervtr ttl b(4, k
joSAlitAK trur.N, tr.
Wat, AftVn, trasaT
Jl llaml, - ' Wakiovtii
Ja tie Mr, W4y Taria
JmI aULifr, JanMaaMhaVa,
Ilnntan M lu, flrUt Utlf.
tU4ie Inrftk, it Sum,
W. kkiur, in7uit.
tea ts warrtae etaauaiaa,
Il It said thai ihe u Holy Alliance" art
ia favour ef the eleciU ef Mr, Creay
for President! and alanaaVwr Otlkttn L
Il is natural enough that !ult tk
18th, and Ms lalnlstcre, should wjj,
see one of their own countrymen U.n4
lo the second office of (his nation j tut I
should like to knew what business ike
Holy Alliance" have lo trouble them
selves in our election I It is to be hoi-d.
that their own subjects will toon gia
them something else to think of at home.
taa rat wsrvaaa eaaautua.
Jtnvttle, Od. 114 11:4.
Mr. Wkiiti Al s ret (menial nu.,
in the upper end ol Durke. on T l urid.
the 7th instant, ihe tote on ihe Pre video
lial question was taken, after tl, rrr
ment had beeo addrtsted ty two gentle
men, one io favor of Grn. Jara.v. ,v
mcn coollning themselves entirely to the
merits of their favorite candidates without
detracting In the least from the ctUcrt,
but mentioned iheir namet in the tnnt
retpecubie manner the reiult wat m
For Jackson, 3TI
I was informed by ihe commanding of
ficer, Col. Du'gin, tha. hut little over half
of the rei;initnt met, lo consequence of
bad weather, and other causes 1 there it
J out. but I be vote would have been in
, rooilion, an increate for Jackie
na Attains ; me wner genuemen j pre
sume, would hsve got but little more
added to their numbers than perhaps an
additional naught. a looker oa.
We are informed by a rt ntle'rian from
i t e county, inai at a Datiaiton muster
Oil . a. a
I held a the Court House, a few days tii. t,
1 w" ,akcn the presidential rj-iev
I "on. when Ja. kson rece.ved 20J. Ad.mt
i. and C rawford 14. Our informant
l wI.Ij thai thai ffts ! erfnre aanil
suiij) hip' sai vwie ivi et siui win no
.n b- pe ,c(
j Tkkf h . ()J )ktn wn
good old tcpubli
ly, will receive a triumphant niajoiitr.
That tuch will be the result throuUit
me siaic, we connucnuy rx-nevr. I nit
rci,dcrrd the more certain by the hap
py unanimity which appears to subtitt
between the friends of Mr. Adams hhJ
JaclAOO. -rif-rrt X(tiiirjr!m
The friends of Mr. Clay in Kentucky
1 a a .
nave nromuiuateu a aincular address in
his behalf, in hich thev Call upon tha
fi lends of Mr. Crawford to withdtaw thrir
support from that Gentleman, and trans
fer iuo Mr. Clay. Oil and vinegar won't
Umlirroale. We take this to be the
the present contest, and as preliminarr
fo bis finally w ithdrawing in which event,
the friends of Gen. Jackson may calcu
late with moral certainty on the vote's of
Ohio, Kentucky, and Missouri, and will
render New-Jersey doubly safe.
van Tat auKion stii.
T tiie Sheriff, oXorth Carolina :
Thursday, the llth thy of November
next, is the day appointed by Law on
which the people' of thia state are to meet
in their several counties tovo'o for Flee
tors of President and Vice President of
(he United States j the particular attention
of the Sheriffs is therefore called to the
provisions of an Act, entitled an "Act
providing for the appointment of Electors
to vote for a President and Vice President
of the United States," Chapter 886, of
the Laws of North Larolmar-
The election for Electors is to be held
in the same manner, by the same officers,
under the same rules and regulations, and
at the same places as the election fur
Members of the General Assembly.
It may not be improper to advise tbe
sheriff of each county, when the Court
has neglected to appoint persons to hold
the polls agreeably to act of assembly, that
they are impowered, by the net of I777
Chapt. 116, to make such appointment
with the advice of thrce Justices of the
Peace, or if none shall be present, tbree
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