7VISLISIIED WEEKLY: JOHN BEARD, Jri, Editor and Proprietor. Number from the bcpnningJSl i No. 31 OF THE XVth VOLUME.
. Salisbury, Rowan County, N. C. " !- 'sM ' ' Saturday, January 3, 1835; -
1 -j -
THE.. HISTORY OF LIFE.
Ja sav itwiX.
Pay dawned. Wilkin t rurtain'd room,
fj!i'4 ti iauilnt with iH-flutne,
Ajif iy. at pwnl down.
A oTiiiU harts
i"Uie lijjht ;
B i !o luy, lair sad bright,
in mtdreauiiny niytiL
Spring rime. The lJy pM wi green,
AM nrnr it iirtiMiiHiw a .-tt
; , jfrtrtlo hoy. onlh thoughtful mm
Yw limL 1 le wore a manly fcce,
A4 flw'.'i'i.'J in the world rouh lace,
AM uu ot lofty place."
A then Ae died ! Behidd be ye,
IItUIHWlll htirf miiu, iimI SUMTf.
rsnd att that is of trtrWT-
r t h k ttaa or oti ion
& 6 7 f a mju I
liv li 14- lilS, J
17 H 1 21 Zi 1 ((fi I family gnvernoient, Mr. William Haiden, whose
21 23 26 27 29 30 4. residence ia sear that of Mra. J., has been induced
T ... ."T T -Stlkf bit interest in the School to receive into his
21 : 22 23 21 2a Jo Zi
jl 3.- I
5 - r
JltflrJr 5 !
' :z "j.a
f III 1131.
. ry w .mi ". l !
II 11 Jt It
-25 2 21 ..St SiM,
-Mrr 13 TT
iT ! is cy
stiSj7X.-fir.iH 1 11 1 '
s . Uf
a. - - 1-'
s 9 in
Mu J J ,1; J, ,5
im-- ..i -i -I 21
27 29 alt SI - vS'
m .i..C CWa
Tttr IVrMrnt Carolinian,
Ih;JU) WF4VjshJOIIN BELRI1,JR.
tcrn or rt auc.Tio?i.
:il Tvo (kiitars peraiMum if pant u adan-e,
i'M l)iUrs and Fifty IVnU if ih pid btfct tbe
2-..a,jiiin ill b JirtwliaaeJ imtaaB mwnf"
i-x ; u.L nuiev. il the
'i. SniMvTitSMn ill n. be received fcr a km tisae
o vae v ear ; and a failure tu nolitv the Editor of a
n 4twMitHtiie, at the ead of a year, will be eonsa -
T-T A.t iwrw wbo wuTwdrSJi J n ' ilwi iWef
at4ta rtwnttmmt a rtgmlmrbf aaaSe.
Trans ir AOVEBTisie-
1.. Aarrrtwetnenta will be coeMpieuoMdj and corrert
h Kamt-i. at m rents per sauare iw the Erst wertna.
3i reals Sir each continuance : but, where aa ad
wwM ordered to r ia only twsre, 5tf rta, will
Iwesanr fur wb insertasa. If ordered fcr oae m
"m iwlr. U will in all eases) be raarged.
i'f. Im utf la eare by U jear. will be
lar-wtmnmpj bt A fambj aeductsJi fxoai tbe above
ks Iraicpt caaausa.
to x a Kro5 pa xts.
1.. Td insure prompt atlentina to Ijrttera addressed
tat Editor tbe pwCae should ia all ease be pid.
- UUakr altt every kind,
Kept ewastaiit ea I
Entirely ; JVcir Assortment
OF AY T CUES,
: llritaiiiiia Ware.
irQat-J.MerMlvM JkMHrphrff State, and Iwb
door belov Daniel 11, Crettt.)
IIIK Subscriber has just received, from Phila-
detphmVtn asrfnietit of the alsVve art itiles,
and promucs. to. sell much cheaper than they
ever have lieen sold ia this part of the country.
ilia new Jstucd consists, in part, of Ihe follownm
Patent Lever English, Swim, &i French Watche,
FUr Rings, (latejrt fashion,) set with Cornelian,
Agate, and Jet ;
Fine. Breast I'm and Finger Ring, set with Ca
meo, Jet, Pearl, Agate, Jasper, Enamel, A me
Ihyst, and Topaz ;
Gold Chains ; Gold and Plated Watch Keys ;
Plated, Gilt, and Sl-el Watch Chains and Keys;
Sliiles and Rings ; Rihbon Watch Chains ;
Gold and Plated Watch Guards;
Fine Mime Boxes, with shell cases;
Silver "Pencil Cases and Tooth Picks ;
Superior Silver THIMBLES, all sizes;
Silver Spectacles, with Glasses for all ages;
Superior Pen Knives ; Silver Butter Knives ;
BRITANNIA WARE, Ac. Ate. Ate.
Watches and Clocks repaired at the shortest
notice, and warranted for 12 months. Jewellery
and Silver Ware nude to order. Old Gold and
Stiver received as cash.
JOHN C. PALMER.
Salisbury, December 27, 1834,
TI,E Ewreiseaof Mrs. EDWARD JONES's
1 PriTate Doarding School for Young
Ladies, at Kelvin, near Pittsborough, having just
I cl-wed lor the Second Session of the present year,
will be remnucil uo the 1st Monday m Ftmnarg
la order in prevent misnnderstandine, it is
l laouxht eipedietit to mention, that, as Mrs. Jones
ku beejt nbUved la refuse manv anulicants for
aJ in tlwft SikAnl mnA H11M no! wiah to nemrl
1 , - r-- -
from her oninnaJ plan of accoai mortal ing only such
miWf YBHg Ladiw as may bi subjected to
J ii n H(maJ IB1 niber f pupils, who will be, as
sacm as imsi ptaceq in mrm. wkb lannij.
iwnTMMWiflrJltii L Jwoaa wiU -necessarily
mTuTrftu giviiii? instruelion to. aa-mcceagcq num-
ill be rer.dered- by Mr. iiardrx
ribe Rei:T:B.-WLVf,gentTemeu already
Ii.i. m inv UBinmmi i 7'"""
srards in this ccWd, are rfwaled to give early
Term $75 per Session, for Board, Tuition,
BomIis, fctattoaerv, e. Ate.
Music. Drawing, and Painting, are taught by ex
perienred instroctors, and f.irm separale cbargM
PHlubomugh, lec; 87, l"t.--t
AClairal and Mathematical
aiUR EwwtsMftheitockr Rhrer Acade
A mycwUi k resumed ut the 6t day -of Janu
Tuitioa at lh rate of 810 per session.
Btsanlinsrcaa be obtained in respectable fami
lies at from 85 to a month.
' The course, of studies taught at this Institution
- . - . -JL Iib Ijiiui Dewirtmeit Kli
I men's Latin Gnm'niar. Mair's Introduction, Wa
ker's Utin Reeiler, Virgil to the aiith iEneid
Cicero's four OmIkmis in Catalinam, Sallust, Ho
... t ,i:i:.. i.
Ia the Green ,., - a Grammar. J
qv R..-J-. U,e two first b.s.ks OTX-m.
iri. and Gni'ca Maira throuah the Historical
part, Demnsthenes, Plato, and Lmigimis.
In the English Murrav 'a English Grammar,
ondbrnWa Ge-'-'ianhv. Hedge's Iconic, Blair i
-rturr. Bonnvcastle s Algebra through Uuadra-
tic EutmtHmtt. Caldwell a Geometry, Plane and
Sphencat TrijwnietTTi Weights and ' TabeesV
Sirveyin, and alural I'hilosophy.
Till "nhnrrihrr il" 'i-TIt- twrhiri the -an
oa oa (be AmultfUml SitMrm, with inlerluuaa
rrwaWeritNM. MpfHirted by the recommendations
f Locke and ill on which has lately been adop.
eiTtv some of Ifie most notabttr Lrternnr Jrrstrttf
i mm. of the oreseat dav. Its aim is to obviate
j perpejiing Uk of coinmittin; to memory the
1 j;--.. .;ik,ut underUm it,-which damps
lu - nrrif bTm nuoils durins: the first mouths of
,tr .U ia bcititale a Inowledce of the
I Lanuii!s. and to render thei f P.f,.
UtkljW.uhecx pro.mse. to spare u pa
to devekpe the faculties of the Student miud, and
kswsvledW lit aim w to enable them to under
stand tkoromgklj tcUteter ikey $tudy, to. Jar at
thru ad mjky.
- - wa.t.v v n . I
K. J. McliU'v Li rrincipai
CabarrtM county. Dee. 20, 1834
The Store and Ware-Room attach
ie led to trie mansion notei. un mm"!
' . . - it .-i in. l .
is ia the venr centre ot buiwiiesa, ana is consiuereu
ik rr best stand in Snlisbury fr any
kind of businesa. Pome anion can be had immedi
ately.and rent wlltanioderate.
Sahsbarri Nor. 1 834. f
Ilandbills Circularit Cards,
Neatly Fruited at Uua Office.
i 1 1 1 1
-. ,: EXTRACTS FROM THE
Messageof Gov. Tazewell, of Va.
"I send. herewith all the communications I have re
ceived from any of our co-States, which are of suffi
cient importance to claim your attention, together with
copies ot the replies made to the same. Among these
documents, 1 inunt call your attention particularly to
the Resolution of the General Assembly of the State
of 'Maryland, upon the' subject ofUie. WisstexiLikiunda-l
ry of tlial State, and to tlie dotermmation which one of
tiese Kesolutuins announces, to institute a suit airainst'
this Commonwealth, in the Court of the United States,
lor the purpusc of oUmomg, hf -the -eompulsory pro
ceus of that Tribunal, a partition of the Sovereignty,
Jurisdiction, and Territory, of this Commonwealth.
In meeting the high reHponsibility which requires
me to recommend to your consideration such measures
as 1 may deem necessary in regard to this matter, I feel
constrained to advise that no step at all be taken by
you, at this time, either to avert or to provide for such
an event Rcpwing, in confidence, upon the allegi
ance and fidelity of tier People, Virginia binds them to
her ty none other than the silken cord of their own af
fections. If any of them shall desire to fimake their
brethren at any time, let them do so, and in peace. We
will still unite in mvokiuc prosperity and happiness
pon their tuture lot, wherever they may be cairt. out
so long as they desire to remain what they ever have
been, part or ourselves, no earthly power will divide us
while we have any means to give effect to their pious
" 1 say this with no distrust of our perfect rights, or of
the integrity or intelligence of the forum who are to
pass upon tneia. If we could submit questions invol
ving matters of such high concern to any Judicial Tri
bunal, perhaps none better could be selected than that
before which the General Assembly of the State of Ma
ryland desjres to force us to appear. But it befit not
Sovereignty to submjt the question of its own exjtence
to any Judicature whatever. 'The mine authority which
equal to despoil a Sute of any portion of its Terri
tory, contrary to its own consent, is also able to annihi
late the very being ot the Male lUoSl.. In consentini;
to appear and defend our rights before any tribunal not
chosen by ourselves, we virtually admit its authority to
determine the matter in coutroveiny ; and as Virginia
can never consent to hold her Territory at the will of
any other, she never ought to give countenance to the
idea Uiat she will abide by the exjireiuion of any such
M The Congress of the United States, although often
importuned so to do, have ever steadily refused to pa
any statute prescribing the process or proceeding to be
used by tbe Judiciary of the United States, in the ex
ercise of that Judicial power granted to it by the Fede
ral Constitution, and therein declared to extend " to
controversies between two or more Slates." Even if
GHipres had encle any such statute, it seems obvi
ous that the "controversies" mentioned in the Consti
tution cannot be such as to involve the existence of one
of the parties. To retain jurisdiction over such contro
versies, it is indispensable that all the parties concern
ed should be "His lea." If either ceases to be such,
whether by the judgment of the forum itself, or by any
other means, the jurisdiction wilt necessarily cease with
the losrof tins political charactctlt would be iigpos-
sible, however, to conceive the idea of a Stafe'witfit)iiTr
Terflioryi nd enually impossible lor the Judiciary to
define what Jvarmlt.'m-yw tjf tywmrirTFr? Tiffr
the possessjoa of jwvereigBly.aml mdtjpentleucei tleace.
to give any eneel to mis grant ol juuiciai power over
ucoiitroversioe between two or more States," we shall
tlffTtlllllH.llwtt til rtUtt..JliHr JUl WhctTV 't'Pii'niffl'y.'
rcrsKis .ouIy asdu nut necessarily and dirocUy involve
iiuedtioiis ot t erritory, of Uovt-rumeut, ot Allegiance,
ami the like, that include the very eLementsof a State,
without which it could not possibly exist as such,
Moreover, the fAuwiutution itself which Miiraum
rates this judicial power of deciding controversies be
tween two or more blales contains, in term ine miitii'
and reciprocal recogmuon oi eatn oi me uign coir
trading rties in tJial instrument, that all the other
parties ralifvinir the same are States, now,-as terri
tory is inlir!enahlv necrtwary to c institute a State, if
ft is isked What Tgifrttory was referred to in these so-
aiven must be. the Territory then held by the severat
eontractinir mrties. and claimed "bv them respectively
as their own. This idea is confirmed strongly by the
3d Section of its 4th Article. But it seems manifestly
absurd to suppose that any department of the Oovern
ment created by this Institution could w thereby en
do'wed with the power to vacate and annul its own ex
pressed provisions and recognitions, w men all are sworn
to support Kxpecially when it is seen that the consent
of the Legislatures of the States concerned, as well as
of the Axingress, is required lo ihe lormaiion oi a new
State within the jurisdiction of any of the recognised
Ststes, or by the junction of two or more of these States,
or parts of any of them. 1 berctore, the Judicial pow
nn.it he canal to do thai act. Tor uie accomplish
ment of which even the consent of the parties litigant
would not sothce, unless this consent was accompanied
by the assent of the Congress also, to the annihilation
or partition of an existing and recognized- Mate.
HfciMb iiomtm-Xtta, UdutedMatssitasjiisanrt
this controversy, and affirm our undoubted, though un
det3c.jrjfhjtli.ejgtate of Maryland will, probably
be content with trie a w a rd of the fi ir u m sne rmer her
self selected. It will be time enough for us to inquire
into the authority of the Judges when their arts three
tftTTii1 tiaiiwfrr 4tw-w4hHg allsgsiiMUi uS our-ciUacnsJ,
to deprive us or the procneds or the vast snmrTirjfinia
has expended in improving the Territory in question,
are likeiv to prove . preiudicial.4o oor anoient snd-wd
milled possession, anuTconsequeritly, to our future re-
""The relafwns which subsist between tliis State and
the Federal Government, which is the creature, and for
many purposes the representative, of all the States, are,
and ever must bej'of a character the most Interesting
and important to each of these its creators. It may
account of these relations. Should I do so, however,
I could only repeat to you that of which you are alrea
dy informed, -thxoutrh all the same channels that have
been open to me. ' lhave had no communication with
anv of the officers of the Federal Government, directly
or indirectly, touching any matter of the least import-
ance lO UIIS vxnilllHlllvvmiui. . w uv. otii una o-r: i
seen to exist, believed to require any such eommunica
tion onmTrl; and the same cause, doubtless, baa in
duced a like silence on theirs. J will not, therefore,
detain you with the ntere repetition of fact which you
already know : but will content myself in saying, that.
while doctrine the most dangerous to our free institu
tion, when asserted by the Executive head of the Fe
deral Government have been met, controverted, and dis
nroved. by the faithful Representative of the State in
the Senate of the United States, the demonstration of
the error of such doctrines hum no degree chanired
the practice they Were designed to establish and sus
tain. Some of the iVuTu oT such precept and ncfi
example have already been exhibited, in the princi
ples trowed and procxunitukrU)d ia some of the be?
partment of that Government, and in the extravagant
and partial expenditure of them all combined.
"If it be true, as the wise have taught, "that no free
Government, or the blessing of liberty, can be pre
served to the People, but by a firm adherence to jus
tice, moderation, temperance, frugality andjirtue, and
by a frequent recurrence to mndamental principles,"
there is much reason for the apprehension that our des-
tiny, as a tree antr united r eopie, is almost luiiiueu.
Nor can we look fbr any redemption from this doom,
vxcepT 'to the hope that tiie citizen? of the different
States respect this article of their creed much more
than do some of their Federal ervant Whensoever
the people shall give countenance to the new doctrines
mat, in sucn a uovernmeiu as uns oi me unuea oiaies,
the greatest good of the greater number is: -to be its
sole end and aim; and, aa a necessary consequence of
this, thai in a civil contest hot conducted in any spirit
of hostility, the spoils of the vanquished minority be
long to the victor nisjority, the federal uovcrnment
designed by its reverend authors to provide for the com
mon delence and general welfare ol alt, according u
the provisions and limitations of the Constitution, be
comes at once a simple majority machine, and the posi-1
live reservation oi uie rignis oi me oiaies win ou to
unmeaning words. At first, the actual minority will
be sacrificed to the actual majority : but soon the many,
in their turn, will be made to contribute to all the sin
ful lusts of the favored few. An unprincipled Preto.
rian cohort will then be enlisted, composed principally
of officers and expectants of office, ready to deal out
powers, as of old, to the highest bidder; provided suuV
cient largesses be distributed among the privates, and
immunity for pant crimes, and continued participation
in the expected plunder, be promised to the leaders of
this Palace tuinrd. 7
" Millions f ..the. Public Treasure, deposited where
none but the favored few can tell; guarded (if guarded
at all) by unknown contrivances devised by the same
heads ; and distributed, not in compliance with any pre
scribed rule of law, but according to the whims or de
signs of those who claim the actual control of it, have
confributed to deranee the circulation and to corrupt
the currency of the country. The natural effect ot
such a. stale of tilings, must be to impair the credit of
individuals and their confidence in each other, rrom
this must result the decline of industry, and the pros
tration of useful enterprize. Such a condition cannot
continue long, in quiet It is, therefore, Uie duty of
the Government which has caused it and which alone
possesses, the means of remedying the evil,, to under
take its. cure, speedily. I his task, although prtsjauly
more difficult now than fis-inerly, yet presents no insu
perable obstacle. Common intelligence, sincerely stri-
ing to accomplish an object required alike by the wel
fare of individuals and the public good, ia fully adequate
to its achievement Then let us still hope that the im
minent peril in which the country is placed by the ill
advised acts and omissions of the Government of the
United States, will be of but short continuance, now
ihjitheir effcrtsJiiYe been seenererthchaBif-thi
is suffered still to exist let the People and the States
continue to bear it with fortitude, remembering always
that the time will soon arrive, when they will have an
opportunity to redress themselves in the regular, order
ly, and accustomed mode. . -.t
COMPUJU) BXCLIiSIVKLV MOM THaftAUUUM. jrt AJt-j.
Wednesday, Ihcemher 17, ISSl,
vevanoe o the comiaona ailpnruxig . tlui, town oti
r rauklin to the Chairman of .Macon Cvunty Court ;
which pttSMod its first reading
On wotfou of Mr, MM(tgHnery, of Orange, the
Committee on Internal Improviucnt were instruct
ed to inquire into the expediency of ernitiiitr
charter for a rail mod from 1he sea board to the
seat of Government, and thence to the Yadkin
river to the most eligible point above B-d.'s
&idi,i jumI oC pwykhnginat th Putdi-TfVii4i-
rex.almll.(aa.JrJuii ni.lliniii fjfllid--tWswk
cessftry to construct it shall be subeenbed, and the
payment thereof secured, by imlividuals) subHcribe
for the remaining two-fifth on behalf of the State.
Bill pretexted By Mr. Durham, a bill to pro.
vide for running and establishing the boundary line
between the enmities -of -Burke and- Rutherford.
Road three times, passed, and ordered to be en
The proposition of the other House, to refer the
Governor's communication, relative to Bull Hughes,
to a Joint Select Committee, was agreed to ; and
Messrs. Little, Lockhart, and Kerr, were appointed
the committee on the part of the Senate.
Mr. Carson presented a resolution in favor of
Jo-se Hulsey i which was read three times, passed,
and ordered to be engrosed.
1 he Senate then entered upon the orders of the
dag ti and assnimed the wMMhed bwiviwswi wf yes
day, the question being on the adoption of the fob
the resolutions instructing Mr. Mangum, viz.
hrreat, the Declaration of Rights, made by Uie free
men oi Norai-caroiina, amin " that a treouent recur-
to preserve ine jueastngsoi liberty ;" and regarding the
resent crisis as one oi deep ami VltaL interest, it is ha.
is solemn injunetnsi"haT beTOrriB peculiar
ly sppiicame w me present ueneral Assembly
Retained, as Uie opinion of this General AsnemMv
that the preservation of Uie liberties of this Republic
I depends, not only on confining the operations of tbe Go
rnerar Government to the exercise of such powers as
neeessary-iosHim, wttn eqtrat rntiOTVIjfainst destroy
ing the constitntional balance of power in the General
Government that all power rranted or entrusted bv
Uie people of Uie State to the. Federal Government, nr
either of it branches, are specifically delegated and uf-
nciemiy aennea w seep eacn in ita proper sphere Uiat
Uie residuary power given to Comrre "to make all
laws which ahall be necessary and proper for carrying
into execution the foregoinr power, and all other now.
er vested by this Constitution in the Government of
the United State, or in any department of officer there
of, mrmd the exercise of any constructive power, by
either of the other branches of Uie G ivernment
Retntwed, Uiat, in accordance with these views, this
General Assembly cannot sanction the doctrine avow,
ed by the President of Uie United Rta let, in Uie Mani
festo read to the Cabinet on the 18th day of September.
10. or in th Protest transmitted to the Senate of the
United State on the 30th April. IW that we are of
lopuiioajiiAUIlie-rrcairient ha no right totokeor
mime any responsibility, other than such a ia imposed
on him as a lutr hy the Conteitiition and la uf th
United SraVn-TtTw I .Uie Secretary of Ui Treasury, a
well as the other Head of Department, i an officer of
the Government, and that the President has do rightful .
authority to direct or control said officer, in the exer ' . '
cise of a discretionary duty specially confided to hint
by a law of the United State.
RetolueJ, that this General Assembly i opposed to
a renewal of the charter of the" United State Bank
and as it is, at all times, the duty of the officer of the r
Republic to keep a watchful eye over it moneyed con. "
cerns, we approve of the Message of tlie ltesident to
the last session of the 22nd Congress.' recommending
that body to inquire into the safety of the Public mo
ney deposited in that Institution that, a we consider '
' jngress .to have the only legitimate control over the "
lUbjecTT we deeply reir ret that' UiC Pfetdehnlid"Hot7"
suspend its removal until the meeting' of the succeeding " " m
.viigicBB, uu, ii uui-uieu necessary, present weaaojeci
again to uiat body, with such disclosures and additional
tacts, as might have transpired in it recess.
Removed, that we deem it unnecessary to rive aa ' '
opinion on the removing the public money from Uie
nana oi uie united Htate, but teel constrained to ex
press our entire dissent from the exercise of the power
by the President of the United States, and, without law,
-: - tT -t" "it ' : ' I - t ' - T" T' "J it ' t M . i" 1
td place illn Uie custody and under Uie control of the
State Banks that the safety of the public money is, ia -J
the estimation of this General Assembly, of very little '
consequence to the damrerous tendency of the imwera
claimed by Uie President throughout th Protest Mes----.
sage, and more rticularly in the following paragraph ! '
" Congress cannot therefore take out of Uie liands of . .
tht) iLvecutive Department Uie custody of Uie public
power, and a subversion of the first principles of th
Constitution." To concede this power to the Execu
tive Department, would subvert the form, as well iV
the fiiiiilameiital principles, f our Government, and the
oclrme cannot be recogmzed by Uie free men of .North-
Rrmlved, that notwithstanding these alarmintr claim
of power, our confidence in Uie integrity of the I'reei- -dent
of United States remains unimpaired that we be-
leve he was ill-advised in the premises, and are happy
to perceive, in his late Annual Message to Congress,
Uie assertion of principles more congenial to the true -hais
on which our Government is founded.
Mr. Martin moved that the Senate resolve itself
into a Committee of the Whole House on said re
solutions and amendment ; which 'motion waa not -
greed to. Mr. Martin then called for a division.
f the question, and. moved that the question be '
first taken on striking out the resolutions. After
some time spent in discussion, the Senate adjourned
HOUSE OF COMMONS.
Mr. Guinn, from the committee on the subject.
reported a resolution relating to a map of the Che
rukee lands ; which was adopted, and ordered to be
The Speaker laid before the House a letter from
Romulus M. Saunders, asking permission to be . i
heard at the bar of the House upon the subject of .
the resolution declaring the office of Attorney Ge '
neral vacant ; which permission was granted.
Mr. Ikrringer, from the Committee on the Ju- , " '.
diciportedlhQ. etu'roeBod. bill to authorise - ?
sutiuu to Louuuismiiuera. who ahull attend., with a '
pjcSsrHoiiersfabftsh disjined 1inCsVItlTIir
amendment ; when the said bill was read the second.
iZsprfsMo' Bt Mr, Ilenrv.a bill to renenl
me sccihiu sec i lot i m me acioi is, makirur ad
ditional competisation to tbe Secretary of State for
certain services therein named. -By Mr. Harris, a' -
bill concerning the exercise of suffrage bjL free
persons ol colour, incse bills were
iuunu passed. - - - ---
The bill to reduce the salaries of the Supreme
Court Judges, was postponed indefinitely yeas 65,
unystk , .. .-.,v . rii -u - .
yfatTjlcaara .A lhriltonr.JL.JI. Alexander, G.
II. Alexander, Barriogcr, Buttle, Bell, Bodie, Bray, -
Daniel, Dockery, Dudley fjeming, Foreman, Fort, '
Graham, Harper, Harrison, Haywood, Henderson,
Henry, Hoke, Howard, Hutchison, W. Jones, Jor
dan, J udkiiu, Kenan, King, Kittrell, Latham,. Lit-
ly, Ldcke, Loudermilk, Maujy JWaqncy, Marstelkr, ,
nanin, matmews, m uioese, n Lean, M 1 lierson
MRaoiien, Norcora, Ousby, Outlaw, Perkins. Poin.
dexter, Potts, Pugh, Riddick, Seawefl, SlatleTa- ' "
tham, Watson, Weaver, Welch, Willey, William)' - : i
of Greene, Williamson. ' 1 ' ' ' '
Aayt -Messrs. Allison, Bedford, Blatchfbrd. . i
Blalock, Braswell, Brown, Byrum, Carter. Coor. ' i
Cotten, Davenport, Davis, Deyion, Joscue, JFou- 3
shee, Frink, Fitzrandolph, Guinn, Gwjbt, Uamrick,, ..!
Hawkins, Harris, W. Ilortoa, J. Horton: Houlder. ;
nxiers, Dioarumawood, tJantli, J. L. Smith, - a .
SrSmhiirlblfdrSwannerrSwiiKlen. Tavlor. .
Tillett, Tomlinson, Wadsworth, Walker, Waugh,
Jacob Williams Williaina of RichmonaV Witcher, - ' -l
The House now took up, in Committee of th " I
Whuhv the. bill . to. MtuU mh the Merehntrrs Bunk '
rn. After considerable discussion thereon.
the Speaker resumed the Chair, and the bill waa
rcHrte4j Id: the-lloose-wrtb several ainendineotav i
which were concurred in j and the question being .
put on the second reading of the bill, it waa deci
ded in the negative ayes 51, noes 59.
MrJnthWifrom:tjM oe'PrtvnrV : ' '
and Elections, made a detailed Report on the con ' -tested
election of James Seawell, the sitting mem
ber rrom rayettevule; which, on motion, of : JJj.. JJ,..,: .
II. Alexander, iraa laid on the table.
Tkur$dajf, December 18, 1834.
' -SENATE. -
Mr. Caldwell, from the Select Committee on the -
subject, reported a bill to regulate the time of
holding the Superior Courts in the 4th and 5th Ju
dicial Circuits, and to attach the County of Surry
. e . . , . ... J
io ine inrmcr circuit wnicD wu read the fir-t
time, and passed.
The following engrossed bills passed their throe
several readings, and were ordered to be enrolled.
The bill to incorporate the Northampton Clues
Burke and Yancey to ippoint Commission.! f.f
laying off roads, &tv .
Th Semde-Uica rsuni?t.tta uti'uiWie.l 1
J J !