creasing! and ougfrt to be diminished." , . V .
The Country owes its thank to Mr. Calhoun fur
vi, resolution, uuTfor his offcnnTogiipjlfe with;
evil the most alarming to every Republican, and
the moat annihilutive of a Republican character,
f Under the united influence of which the Fe
je,ttl Government haa made the people of the Uni.
States to groan.
To trace the rapid and overshadowing growth of
Jtecutive patronage, to demonstrate the incompa.
libility of so enormous a power in one man's hands
ith the preservation of Liberty, to depict its abu-
for the corrupt purposes of rewarding favorites,
punishing opponent, and ministering to ambition,
nd to suggest the means remedy in g the dangerous
yd growing vice, is a task well worthy the abili
ties of the first living Statesman. It is peculiary
appropriate to John C. Calhoun, the true Repre
jtstive of the revolution of 180 1-
W'e heard loud and incessant complaints from
Jacksonism, f 'I16 immensity and abuse of Execu
tive patronage, in the Administration of Mr. Ad
in The evil has grown with the most danger
. (ma celerity. Let us ace if Jacksonism will aid in
id reformation. Richmond Whig.
a following- resolutions havrj been submitted
in the Legislature of Alabama, by Mr. Lkwis, of
Benton County ; ,,..,.
.1 Joijtt Resolptioms. "Retole-ed, by the Senate
ad House of Rcprttentatxtetof.the Stale of Ala ba
it, in General Asstmbly convened, That whcntis,
the message of his Excellency the Presiilcnt of the
United States, it is apparent " that injurious effects
jesulting from American claim upon the French
-nation have arjsen, by which the interest and cha
;' meter of both countries may be especially afTocted ;
find whereas, also, it is apparent that the United
States have acted with moderation in tlie prosecu
! iiaof a just and acknowledged claim relying up-
as the faith promises and integrity of the French
Kine in which thus far they have been deceived,
md not treated wiin mat respect ana creau wnicn
ooe independent nation owes another:
Thenfort be U mama,- r or Tne purpose oil
protecting the just claims of our citizens, and sus
taining the honor of the American name, that our
Senators in Congress be instructed and Represent,
"itivei-requested" tor 'sustain the President in the
Course marked out in the message, or such other
"at may hereafter become necessary from the atti
tude assuined by France on this question or by
the rights which belong to us .aa . free and inde;
pendent people, jcalouMf their honor and prepared
to sustain it whenever necessary."
. What else could be expected from a County na-
ned after the notorious Benton t
- - THE BANK OP CAPE FEAR.
' The followinir eentlemen were elected Directors
of the Bank of Cape Fear, at the late' annual meet
ing of the Stockholders of that Institution :
, . James Owen, Wni. B. Meares, Edw. R. Dudley,
A. J. De Rossett, P. K. Dickinson, Gabriel Holmes,
Thos. H. Wright, John D.Jones, John Wooster,
lubU II. Cowan, Samuel Shuter. .a,.....,
We learn that the Bank has determined to make
loans hereafter payable in four instalment at nine
H A reaolutton wa also adopted, vesting the Dtreo
f f kw at Wilmington, and at the Office at Fayette.
'title, and XgciiciC at Sulein and IlilUbdrough,
with lull power to . adjust compromise, and dia.
cRarge, allofthat clHj$.odebta tiiu
iisuendcA doubtfuLand bad," and report the same
at the next meetine.- when thtr new Strkhotdo
lilt piirticipate lif The tnWresti of The Institution."
The meeting adjourned to Monday 27th April
t nytuevute vot
- (lorrnoe Smim' Menage end Inetugwnt Ad'
irtu, Every true North-Carolinia'n, who foels
that the character of the State is intimately connec
tl with the Tepntatwuof her public mencanm
btrt hrr gratified at The Wide ci rculation which t new
papers have obtained taf our sister States. There
u sot a single instance within the limits of our ex.
change, lujt frooi Maiwo JUMiisiajja,. where, notice.
bas been taken of either, that testimony is not
smite to the dfwktal ultility end 4oAy patriotism of
the author. Roletgh Rrptter.
Mlrttdglrtirmmrvmitorpnst tonside rabte
alarm has been created in this county by the ap.
pea ranee of several Mad Does in this village arid
vWWfnj.i'.tbKy..-Too atuch-caukifl ao-
aot be observed. Oxford Examiner.
M:V AKKAiXiF.lEIN'T OF THE
To and From Salisbury.
The Great Northern Mail arrives oh Moh-
. 4ay . jyednesday,. ud. Salurdny , between, 1 2., M.
, . and 3 IV l)eirU on l uWay , 1 hursuay ,
.. .ana Snturday, bclwoeaoai4 11 A. M- .
The Great Southern Mail -arrives on Tues
days, Thursdays, and Saturdays, between 8 and
1 1 A. M Departs on Monday, Wednesday, and
Saturday, between 13 M. and 3 l M.
The Great Western Mail arrives onWednes-
1 uesdays and Fridays, at 4 A. M.
The Direct 'Raleigh MaUarriv"elm WeInesl
days and Saturdays, at 0 P. M -Departa on
,r.Tuedlays and Ffidy,.ajL4.A!.Mu,.:
The Cheraw Mail arrives on Wednesdays and Sa-
rdaysat Q P.M. Depart oq. Tuesdays ajrf
Fridays, at 6 A.M.
The Fayetteville Mail fvia Lawrcnceville) arrivea
on Sundays, at 0 P. M. Departs on Tuesdays,
6 A. M.
The Fayetteville Mail (via Moore Courthouse) ar
rives on Mnndaya, at 10 A. M. Departs on the
ame day, at 12 M.
The Statesville Mail arrives on Wednesdaye and
Saturdays, at 7 P. M. Depart on Friday and
Sundays, at 6 A. M. (
The Mocksville Mail arrives oil Saturdays, at 10
A. M. Departs on the lame day, at 12 "Mr
The Jcrsey-Scttlement Mail arrives on Mondays,
10 A. M. Departs on same day, at 12 M.-
SAMUEL REEVES, P.M.
Saturday Morning, January 24, 1835.
03" We do not feel ourselves called unori ufmake
any apology to our patrons for the almost entire occu.
pancy of our today's paper by political articles. The
importance of those articles commend them to tlie aU
tentive perusal and serious consideration of every read
er of our journal : 1 -
PROTESTS are all the race with the imma-
culate Jackson Party. Following the lead of their
chiof, a devoted gang of fifteen ("few, but uudisinay-
e, ) in our iau House or uommons, slwwed their si
mmnveness w me collar, by protesting against a set of
resolutions, passed by a large majority, on the subject
of the Public Lands.
W have given this new Protest at large in this ds-
pcr ; arm it is only necessary to call the attention of tlie
discerning reader i its labored and twisted style, to
expose its object
Having but just returned to our editorial desk, and
our time being occupied bv more hiterestinoi and im.
portant business that has accumulated upon our hands
during our attendance in tlie Legwlature, we have not
leisure, at present, to analyze this extraordinary pro,
duction. But we must lay that the genera reasoning
of the document is in perfect keeping with the princi
ples of the party, and that its cant about enlarged pa
triotism, and State dignity, oime with a most imposing
grace from gentlemen who but a few weeks before sa-
Jcrificed ihe dignity of poor old North Carolina to jrra-
"iy miserauie cauai at Washington!
The whole mystery of the affair will be solved by
adverting to the fact that some two years ago a bill
passed both branches of Congress, distributing the pro
ceeds of the public lands among all the States, and was
vetoed by our infallible President
It is the rule of action, if not the avowed maxim, of
" the faithful," that their veiled prophet cannot rr.
he compares a. little cloud-to a weasel they are ready
to see its likeness to nothing else; but, let him instant
ly say it is more like a KAafe, and forthwith their ac
commodating optics discover the very matnnue of the
I had rather, at once, " be a dog, and bay the moon,"
than be tlie image of a man, and wear the collar.
CO" In the Richmond Enquirer, of the 13th instant.
we find part of anothor letter from the unerring out'
respondent at Raleigh.
The writer assures Mr. Ritchie that North Caro
lina is still under the yoke, and her people as much aa
ever devoted to the military idol, "altho' some would-
be-prominent politician have managed to create slight
jealousies in some parts of the State."
. J? Woald-be-prominent politicians," sar you ! We
thank thee for the word, long as it is.
j " tbou not one of -those " wouJdbpioibineut?oh
wans, wno aspirea ana was oonsiuerea nj some
bell-wether, until the
Halifax and Wake leaders seduced all hut thbei of the
e-gre-gi-ou-ly deceived by those under th ine eye, and, as
thou supposed, Under thy thumb, with what confidence
canst thoo speak of the future course of the freemen of
SSm VwntmZMZirontaMvm you, su, youwisn
.to preserve, your character ma with the prophet of
Richmond, to be more chary.
lie who foretold, with such miraculous precision, the
earse of Jaeksonism, will hardly fitrgive tlmse who, by
false or rash assurances, mislead bun into predictions
tliat may jeopardiie his own fame.
As to Judge Mangum, whom you, with so much dis
interestedness, advise, to .resign, me hope he, wiil. fcUow
the dictates of his own good judgment, and the couiwei
of his friend : these will urge him to emmtain his
high and honorable stand ia defencs of the Cunstiuitiea
of his country, maugre the threaUjgf the Uiumvirate,
OUR RELATIONS WITH FRANCE.
-Tie Report (cw jCaamitu3a Faran Rel-I
lationa, lately presented to the Senate of the U. HUtes,
bv Mr. Clay, is too long a document to find a place
entire in our columns; and we therefore have to be con
tent with presenting an abstract of it in today's paper.
The reader will And in it the conclusions at which the
Committee arrive, without the extensive reasoning into
which they enter the pith el the Report, without its
On the 14th instant, the Report was acted Upon in
the Senate; and, after considerable debate, the resolu
tion accompanying R was amended to read ss follows:
" RnuUed, Thai it is. inexpedient at present to adopt
any legislaUvs woasure ia regard tutho state of soaks
between tlie umiea Diaies mi rem
meiwoo, uie vou .ill
,nd noes, and it was earruul unanmoutlu-
by ayes and noes,
The House Committee on Foreign Relations
conswU of nine members. A vote was taken in this bo
dy, after Mr. Clay's Report had been presented to the
Senate, for tlie purpose of -determining wliether a rle-
ade in favor of the course riYonimcrsl-
ed by the President, and resulted as follows:
' ' For the President's recomrnendation, - 8
Against it, . 8
Majority for mm tybum .Repprj. uj,
This vote settles the question of peace or war with
France, at least for the present It is cause for eoegra
tulation to the country, that, in so important a case ss
this, blind partisanship has given place to sober reflec
tion and patriotic action.
f- We learn, bf the last advices from Wsshington,
that Judire Diival bas resigned his seat on the bench of
the Supreme Court of the United Biaiea ; ana ui
get R Taney has been nominated to the Senate, by tlie
President, to fill the vacancy. The Senate has once
already refused to confirm this gentleman ia an appoint
ment conferred on hira by the President, because be had
proven himself too supple a tosl in the hands of power;
and, ss tliat office was one of far less importance than
that he is now nominated to, we look wili eoafidenc
for his second Trjcctioo by the Senate.
QrjhA M tf Jwuury CtUbrmiion mt Washington.
"ATrliluly informed "our readers that arraniremenU
were made at Washington City, by the "Republican
Members of Congress," with Col Richard M. Johnson
at their head, to enact another part of the scrkxpmico
burlesque of "The llumbag.rt)n the 8th of January,
the aaid farce, was brought forward, accordingly ; and,
if we take the Globe's account of the affair, it oaseed
off with great eeUi.
A grand dinner was served ap for these " rlorifica-
tion-jollifiers," at Brown's Hotel Thomas IL Benton
wss appointed President of the Day. assisted b thirteen
Vice-Presidentsamong whose names we observe that
of Bedford Brown of North Carolina, Judge White,
of Tennessee, wa offered the honor of a Vice-Pres.
dcacy at the dinner, but declined it. The President
and Vice-President of the United States, the Heads of
the Departments, and the Foreign'Ministers, were in-
yaed guests, and generally attended.
After, the cloth was removed, and the "RarvaucAa
Members of Gmgress" began to "fill up" with wine.
they became quite talkative and boastful over their,
cups ; and we must say that a majority of them acted
Zf! m f J!epijr to calls from .the
company, they were addressed and toasted successively
by Messrs. Benton, Polk, King, Woodbury, Bell, For
syth, Cass, Dickerson, Wayne, Tallmadge; White of
Tennessee, Isaac hill Barry, Butler, and R M. Johnson.
It is needless for us to say what weie the topics upon
which these gonUeiuea founded remarks addressed to
hc4 a company, assembled for sue a purpose. Suffice
n, that every change of tune wss rung upon the great
victory at New Orleans on the 8th of January 1815,
and the GREAT VICTORY at Waahinirton on the 1st
of January 1835. Verily, if there is any -raimi in Re-
publieanitm, we shall have to acknowledge that Gen.
Jackson gained both of these triumphs without any as
sistance whatever, as many of these "Republican .mem
bers of Congress' insist upon it that HE has paid off
the National Debt, and that without him it could not
have been done!!!
We give below such of the Regular Toasts as we
think - Republican "in sentiment, and such of the Vo
lunteer Toasts aa are most likely to interest our read
ers. We have paaeed over battalions of sentiments ha
ving nothing to recommend them to those who are too
free and honest to bow in idolatrous man-worship, and
nothing to excuse them but the op and belief that
they were tendered by individuals who at the same mo
ment were laboring under the effects of wine. It will
strike the reader that tome of the following toasts are
not altogether orthodox with Jackaonisra. Even the P,
Master-General divides the credit of the first victory
between Gen. Jackson and Gen. Coffee, and says not a
word about the latter ; and Tecuinseh-killer, too, only
touches at the battle even he says nothing about the
payment of the Public Debt : this is an " unkind cut,"
but we felt sure that Col. Johnson was too seiuiible long
to givs his countenance to so bare-faced a cAeal as that
endeavored to be palmed upon tlie People by persua
ding them that Gen. Jackson himself had relieved the
nation from debt
1. Our National Independent : Shadowed forth by
the heroism of our fathers at Bunker-Hill; confirmed by
we vaior w our troops at new imrans ; penmea in
giory ey me exunguunmeu oi toe xvauonai ixm. ...
2. Te Union of Ihe Stale Its formation exempt
fied the wisdom, its preservation has tested the worth,
of popular liberty. .
" S. 'Tht Ftdrrat Contlilulion Beet deftuded when
least aided by addition, construction, or usurpation.
. 4. State Jtighli OhUw than the ritrhtsof the Union
eijiiaDy essential to freedom; worthy of preeervalion at
the sauia hazard. -
22. ThtSoutc ef . Political PouerU Vcooies
powerless only when Us voice shall be disregarded by
attainted authority. ' -
23. TVlVaesi'ricsa Sssfeia-Tn which each in-
terestaupports all intcraaU, and aU wtorwsU uppurt
The President of the United States did not attend,
but forwarded the followinir toast:
u The payment of the Public Debt; Let us comme
morate it u an event which gives us increased power
ss a nation, and reflects lustre on our Federal Union,
of whose justice, fidelity, and wisdom, it is a glorious U
lust ration. " "
By Mr. Van Bure Vice PreeWeiW oP-fte U. fltateti'
Those great elements of power an increasing popula
tion ample sad unencumbered resources, and a jea-
lous regard for nalkma.1 honor. .
Bv T. II. Benton. Senator from Missouri PntUent
Jack ion: May the evening of bia days be as trawjud,
.a.asappvfeunsptri as the meridian ha been re
splendent, glorious, and benoficeiit, Grt his counlfr"
By W. R. King, Senator from Alabama. Nathaniel
Maeon: Through a Jong and eventful life, the devoted
and consistent advocate or the rights of me People.
He was the fast friend of Thomas Jefferson, aa he now
is of Andrew Jackson.
By the Hon. Mr. Cass. While w honor the living
kt us xemomber the dead the . memory of those who
lived for their country, and died in her cause.
By the Hon. Wm. T. Barry, Postmaster-General
The memory of Gen. Coffee: A rapid movement of
hi troops, unparalleled in history, contributed much to
aid the Hero who saved lbs city or New urleans, and
nobly sustained the honor of his country.
Bv Col. R. M. Johnson, of Kentucky. Gent Jack-
ton at the Battle of New Orleans : lie prevented boo
ty, and be protected beauty.
By Mr; Browtt r Senator fronr North Carolina. TV
Administration of the General Government : That
doctrine of extravagant epejiditurca,and Uta pub-
, . Uni,. uLJn .a i,irh ...h. L,
uv tsvay jsr ff"."" "".vr"":"-. """"T " " '
its citixens a sumciency alone for its economical sup-
Bv Mr. Manning. -Member of Conirreas from South
Carolina. The Government of the United States, to
endure long, and to answer the purposes for which it
was instituted, must, sudor equal laws, wita equal Pur
dens, diffuse equal beneats. -
Br James Buchanan, Senator from Pennsylvania..
The memory of William Lowndes: The author of our
" Sinking Fund. " His enlightened wisdom in devising
this act, and tlie energy sad economy of Gen. Jackson
Administration in completing ha execution, have pre-
eotod. to tua, world the novel and grand spectacle of i
irreat nation relieved froia the burden of 4 public' debt'
- B Mr. Bvmrm. Member f Conrrtws -frorn North
Carolina th I'nion and Sovereign Right of the
Confederated State : A iast regard to each, is the so
rest preservative of the liberties of the people, and of
the permanence of ear repuoucan nmnuiions, ne aiaa
unsafe depository of the liberties of freemen, who would
sacrifice the one at the shrine of the other.
Bv Mr. Hawkins, Member of Conirress from North
Carolina. Tl Whigs of the Revolution, and of th
Battle of N. Orleans: The true Whigs of the country.
Bv Mr. Sevier, Delegate from Arkaiuaa. The fu
ture State of Arkansas and Michigan: They are of
full age, and want tlieu free-papers none of your bolt
ing or dodging, " Uncle Sain," but be honest, and give
liberty to your wards, br they are one-end-twenty.
By Mr Coflbe, Member of Congress from Georgia.
The United State and the separate State: Each So
vereign to the extent of iU delegated and reserved
fwM aod,Jupoiv .tlie excrwc,of,thf.ia Abnea
ually depend lim perpetuity of the Union. .
ByMr.'Schuuck71Teiiiber of Coiigrei IrofirNTJefs
sey. ilate Kight and National Rightu Both safe
in tlie keeping of an intelligent and patriotic people,
alike jealous of their personal principles and national
lly A. J. Donclnon. Esq.-. Private SccreUrr of tlie
President of the United States. 2' Hon, Edward
Lmngtton, our Minitter at Pari! Worthy of our
remembrance op an occasion which commemorates tlie
glory of his country "; ,- -
1W t V. Dlair. Esq.. Editor of the G ..be. William
C Rite: The Virginian who nobly Ulustratea the
principles wliich have raised the renown of his native
State.""""" T'TT"" ' :' T" "
Br Mr. Iluntimrton. Member of Comrresa from New
York. T Savereigntu of the State, and the State
aqveretgntte : UtrrecUr demied and pertinaciously
By Mr. Beaumont. Member of Corn? reus from Penn
sylvania. The Extinguishment of the Public Debt :
Let the expectations of the friends of the country be
reanxea ny a consequent reduction in the draru upon
their industry and let not this celebration bo but a so
By J. M. Walker, of Illinois. Tie National Debt,
out tk Rank of the United State: The extinguish.
ment or the one, destroys all pretext for an oppressive
tariff; and tlie downfall of the other, rivets the patriot's
confidence to the unerring judgment of a free and en-
ngniened people. ,
llvUJLK.fi W. Karle. The memory of Uen, J.
Coffee : One of the prominent actors oa that elorious
day, the anniversary of which we celebrate. .
The following sentiment was sent by a Lauly: .
Urn. Jackton. In the chivalry of the sohlier, the
devotion of tlie patriot, the sajracity of tho statesman.
and the urbanity of the gentleman, be constitute a mo
del that adorns and elevates his country.
f& We "take the responsibility " df recommending
to the WHIGS throughout the country tho FOURTH
OF JULY next as a proper day upon which to colo-
brate tlie extinguishment of our National Debt
The recent prevalence of cold weather is spoken of
in our exchange papers from all parts of the country.
t is represented to have been unprocedontedly intense
in many places ; and we regret to see several cases of
death by freezing, mentioned in the Northern papers.
In Albany, N.Yn tlie mercury in Fahrenheit's thermo
meter stood at 30 degreesjbelow aero on the morning
of the 4th 4 January, and did not rise wore than four
degrees at any time during the day. Other places in the
North and East were visited by like degrees of cold.
This reminds as that we must have been ia error,
two weeks sgo, in announcing tlie arrival of Winter
in our town.- Our excuse to the old gehltematt ts, that
we were ourself confined to a sick room, by an attack
of the anater fever ; which fact, together with reports
brought in by our friends, induced us to believe that he
bad actually taken up his residence in these regions.
It now appears, however, that be was at that time " in
Ihe full tide of sueeeaaful experiment" at the head
quarters of Regencyism, in the Empire State.
A friend says that, at any rate, be must have looked
over this way and breathed very hard.
" Danville (Va.) Reporter.''. Joseph C Meggiaaon,
Esq., has recently retired from the editorial charge of
the above named joqrnal and it at again placed in the
hands of Benjamin W. S. Cabell Esq., its former able
and jealous editor. The Reporter ia a valuable State
lose of Mr. Megginson from its editorial conduct, is I
sened by the fact Jthat it lias deacewled. to Jauda o
well" calculated to keep up the high character it has
"Camden (S. C)'JoeriiiwThis paper hsali
lately changed Janda, . Thomas W.Peguea, Esq., has
disposed of the establishment to John C. Wssi, Eso-
fonnerly of FayeUevUK The new editor exhibits i
small degree w laieat ano eauonu ma m Buranginu
articles ; and we look to the "Journal" u an interest.
ing and able contemporary
Edgejleld (8.C.) fW(sw.-i.- J, W. Wimbkh,
Esq., has retired ; and J. P. Carroll Esq., b to be the
future conductor of the above journal. Ilia introducto
ry to its patrons speaks .well for hi talent. H
ear goad wishes for extensive success in his new voc
Urn, as well on account of hot principles agreeing with
our own, as Because be is our wamrssas.
03r A portion of the Members of the Ohio Legisla
ture, and the ertixens of Celnmbus, have lately united
ia a. nmwnatijiw jrfjadgt McJ thenext f resi-
deacy of the United States.
The Alabama Legislature, by considfbl Biajorir
rity.bu lately 110m ina ted Jiidge White, of Tennessee
for the same office.
The same body also passed resolutions requesting
Mr. Moore, one of tlie United States Senators from that
Stale, to resign It seat! If There can ba no dispute
about couarisut In th Legislature of Alabama.
tO" The way they do thing im Delaware While
other Legislatures are endeavoring to compel Senators
to vacate their seat, by instructions and requests, this
democratic and patriotic little State ba actually refu
sed to accept the tendered resignation of 00 ot her Bo
na tors; and, after pjotetting against his withdrawal
from their service, the Legislature re-elected him for
another twin, by twu-Thrrdi of u; ttenroermberaT'm
Clayton ia a sound and honorable man, and we shall be
glad if this), movement in the. Legislature rfJu State
can secure to the Constitution, ia the Senate, the aid
and support of his talents and voice.
0 William AF. Davidson, Esq., of Mecklenburg
County, has obtained Count
ise from the
Supreme Court of North Carolina,
(& Insure your Property ! The Insu
ranee Company of Columbia, South Carolina, commen
ced business on the 10th January. The owners of pro
perty slMKiW tvlil thCinscrresbf this firora We occasion
to secure tJieiiuwlves against loss of damage by fire.
When the devouring element is raging, the gratifying
reflection that faiy property i insured," m cheaply
bought by the premium which is required annually to
be paid to aa insurance company for it
) -' '
I ton mi wests a CAaousuiTl :l
Afr. Editor r 1 heard some strange rumor as to the
manner in which the party that now rule the destiny
of North Carolina managed tAeir affairs at Raleigh du
ring the late session.
Can any one inform the public by what means the
majority in the Assembly the party have been able
to secure a life estate in the services of the lale'Attor-
ney General de pert, by retaining bim de facto!
In the caucus that waa held to nominate his sneres.
sor de jure, what was th relative atrength of the three
fflj.--4i:rcat, asjwsnU,,la,cwt5;d .ft ih hsmoi si Uh-
the leader of the Van iiuren turces, and tor the f jsoii
Is it true that tlie Van Buren of North Carolina, the
would-be magician of "tlie old North State," wal made
to fee) that with the real dvmocracu (.'.') with which '
"he is associated, he ia estimated in tlie poor proportion
or 10 to Mi and that, m the same caucus, uie organ
of tlie Warren junto the correspondent of the Rich .
ntond Enquirer, " who never deceived " old lady "
rite tan Peur" could count only three faithful ad
here nisi ; .
Is it known which waa the most numerous In the
eaucus, the officers or the privates the rank or file
of the party!
Finally,' did the wmvee f the resolution requiring
that the late Attorney General should be retained to
assist in tlie management of the important land suit
m uiv crucial vuvii, kuubiuct ilia nmuuw m uiiHr ,
ment to the learning and, ability of the nis Attorney
General, whose duty it ta to attend to such matters 1
Q IN THE WOODS.
" To me whole of the foregoing queries aw cannot give
an answer y but we will reply, aa far as art are credi
bly informed upon the subject. V T
AU our National, and tome at our Stat affairs, were
settled by caucuses this winter by midnight meeting r
in back rooms, where none but graduates of the Va
Buren College were permitted to attend and vote.
It was at a meeting of this sort Mr. Daniel received ,
53 votes as the par candidate for Attorney General
Mr. Haywood 16, and Mr. Bragg 8!!l..
It is said that there were more officers m txpactmncf,
in the caucus, than private; but, a there were aot,
then, chances of promotion for all they agreed, like
tlie, boys in Gotham, to.be Captain tum-abomt ; and.
"another Damn, came to judgment," and wa chosen -aa
the first Captain. Ed. Cmrolinia
froa TUB WESTBBH CAaOUNUS.
Mr. Editor : Allow me, through the column of your
paper, to congratulate tlie admirers of fine Hones, in
Salisbury and its neighborhood, Ipun the prospect we
now have of improving our breed of that noble animal
I understand that mm. U. W. Ung, the tndclaligabie
friend of the public, has at length completed negotie
tions wtth Gen. Carson for his celebrated horse Reform, "
who will m a short tone take up his resxlenee arnonr
tlie steeds of " less degree " in our lowland region. 1 do
not speak from a personal knowledge of the pedigree of
Reform, but I am told, by those who know, tliat he is
unsurpassed by any horse in the country for pureness of
blood, symmetry ot form, and beauty of action. Every
one, I believe will tfkmwWje that 'rrom' is mora
neoded at Una time, well tn the annrml ss the pofiti.'
cal world ; and I am glad to think we shall so sunn have
an opportunity to avad ourselves of it id the first par
UNITED IN WEDLOCK,
In Rowan county, on the 15th instant, by the Rev.
Mr.Lockridge, Mr. ALFRED PATTERSON to Mis
And at the same time and place, by the Rev W, A.
Hall Mr. EP11RA1M GAITI1ER, to Miss SARAH
On the 17th ultimo, Mr: JOHN R. MILIAR, of Ru-
Uierfbrdton, to Mus ANGEL1NE DRAUG11N, of &
On the 17th urt Mr. JESSE R 8IOAM. of Ro-
therfordhM, to Miss MARIA B. BARRY, of Green'
rule, South Carolina. -
In Ysneer county, on the lfxh nit, Mr. ISAAC C""'
WILSON to Miss MARTHA BURLISON.
THE OFFICERS composing the
634 Regiment of ItOWaA lVTlUtU,"
rt ordered Id Parade, rto th Town of
Salisbury, os) Suiurdnf i 7A sfey e
J"VswartTarjt,-t 10 Vcloclrr. M"
with musket, for Drill.
V By order of D. R. LINK. Col.CoiB. rZl
1L W. CONCUR, AdjutanUrr-
' '7hhairy 21,1 833.'
Jj3" Copartnership Formed."
TPH E Bubar.riheri have this rtay associated thern.
-selves together, ia thi place, under th Firm
of La Coste Sc RIcKar.
rem rmt rvtro or ti aifsacTiifo A i.;
AYiiolesale aiid Retail Business
in itr tiib
BUpU and Lesdiilff
ADAPTED TO TIIW MAlKET.
Cash or neirotiable naner at 00 or 60 dava. wa ara
determined lretl tiood " low a they can W
bought la any country-town in South or North Ca
rolina. AUG. P. LA COSTE,
. - DONALD L. McKAY.
ChermW,SC) January 1, 1339, 4 - -
npiIE Subscribers, with the view of eommencinir
the ensuing sesson with n entirely NEW
owes 01 uooaa, otter their present large and
valuable Slock at - . ,.
r at WkolcmiU vr 'RdaiL--- l
CMryMereijajityriaDtgra, and other
ing to purchase, will do well to call and examine
- . :v ,,?--',hk COSTE 4i McKAY.
-JLneraw,. January ZV 1 833 4t
RANDOLPHS & UNDEUIIILi;
No. 143 Pearl Street. New York.
Stcoraerfy occupied by the lot firm of Randolph
' r ft'sosisey, ' '
Respectfully Inform the Publio that ther keen
constantly on hand a good assortment 0f -
BRITISH AND AMERICAN
And solicit an examination of their Slock by the
Southern and; Weaterw Mercbants wh may Tjsit
ibefcity. Wore making : their purchases.
OCT Order promptly and faithfully executed.
New-York, Jan. 17, 1833
fPIlE 8uhscriler having administered on the r-
late of Daniel Biles, deceased, hereby gives
notice to all peron indebted to aaid deceased, to
come forward and nettle the same j and those lin
ing claim against aaid estate will present them
within the time prescribed by law, duly authenf.
cated, or thi notice will be plead in bar of their
, ROBERT N. CRAIGK,
.'- - :.. ' Admiuistralof with the Will anneied-1
Januarjr 17, 1635. . ' 4t
Vi - 1