North Carolina Newspapers

tit: con -;r:ijf.'F.rn.i ok ijuunion. -
While I ho l-l "f rKfU of Northern
f'uos i tlm ut.K I iff fiwp ill convrranttoa at th
North, and evry mail from ll South epcake to
ut Iramp-Monguod of I lii buultrraU determine.
li.Ht of IB ftiOlllTB Btlte lo recOil from III
1'iiion, uul-H w put down lbs Fanatic and prevent
tlieir tending iiiwliary publirali'! among lb
fluve of the Houtb, while, w sny.ttiea Ibiug ar
: 4.1 under our oUiemiUt," w greatly fer that
lb C(meqttmiri of uh atraur npou lb pro,
juiriiy of lb Njrth i nd duly rorxiilwrod, or IS
valu of lb t'oiott uflkieiilly understood of pn.
CisJed. '
W daily hear wn who nhmtU know better
. and who, if they would ercie the reasoning (k
culia nature ha bestowed upon ibem, would b
totter acquainted with lit subject rgu that lb
eomeqifoc of diufMia would be most dissstrou
ft Hi South, and thai lb North would b bul lit
(la. if in any way aflectmj by it. W ara awara
- (Ul U U alwav ao unthankful otpce to undeceive
those who an happy in Iheir ignorance; but, at it
U fremsenlly lb duly of lb fbyWciaa to lay be
fr the patient lit Iru stat of hi c , in order
to aecur sttention to hi remedies, ao U it incum
bent upua lb public prcs to point nut to il read
r lb danger which may aria from ignorance
of th txmseqtiwnre of t wpe ration of tit kUala.
Tho (if lb North who do not (man, or will Rot
admit I ha fearful crmteqitoitce to ua of disunion,
ar guilty of a species of suiciif which threaten
destruction to all our vlsim of future greatness.
There i not, under tin aun, a country mor pro,
perou tfaaa lb United Bute of America at Ihi
moment and, aa reaanaaU men, ara tailed up
on to examine the sourc of our wealth and tb
cause of our prosperity. There ar bar, very few,
ao utterly ijrtiora'it of cauae and efil-ct, aa to b enrt
acioue that Cuminerc, Aricultum, and Manubc
ture ar th only true eource of national great-
neaa and IndivMlual proapentyl and, in tM firat
place, w would aah, what rorwtitulea or aupportt
our CommerRer To anawer la at MQd-Af rv.
rultura and Matufaclurra. W do not, at tit
' N.xlh at leant, poaeea lb prwciuu metala lor
port alum, and wt preaumn that all will agre with
US that if we pumnmil neither nuniifitctarea nor
agricultural pnalito to eiport, w would not pn.
torn any mean for paving for imiorta J and, c(Hiae
2'ieiitly, thM we wouM not hav bit roployment
it ahipping, and I heir (lire no commerce. Tb an
nual e i porta of th Uuite. State havl Inereaaed to
atKit on hundred million of dollar, and thie
am'Hint ia returned to im in impnrta which giv en
jlynHvit l, and create wir commcrcwl marine,
auppttrti the government by the payment of I rifling
duties, nnd amnloya the wh it or our popuklinn in
' the raitiigand manufacturing the article of e
port, ail the diatribution through the country of
' rho merchandis received in eacKanje and deno
tninated imports. Of the $100,000,000 of eiporU,
th aouth raiao mora than ninn-tenthi, conii(ting
. of cotton, tnbocco, rice, grain. Inc., &c. ' W of the
North recive Ihi pronuc from them, ahip it to
; Kitmpr; brinjr horn it valtw in inporta, m than,
dintribut il thmujrh a ihomaiiid difliirenl channela,
enriching and giving' activity and employ men, not
only lo our ehipping interest, but to every claaa of
our ponulalHMi and every section of our widely tl
len loj country. Tb South and tb North ar
mbtuully benrfifted by this rrangement, but to lb
B-xiih itjU.p mer matter, of convenience, wbilo to
tho North it ia iff very heart.' blood, and one let
Ihia arntngemnnt ceaa,and w becom th poorest
. and moat tk'piwtit peoin on earthl ; -
Let not the render ttart at the declaration, bat
.let him rather inveatijate the truth of our position,
' and thon calculnle th value f th Umon.'
. A diatiiiffuisiifvl Soutlrrucr aaid to ua, a torn daya
iiK-e "If tlm North will not put down the rana
tica by th atrong arm of th Law, but force o to
a sftKtration, they mint bear in mind that, aa th
oijci oi arpirauoa ia io guara againai in mcen
diary proceeding anJ publicatlima "of ih North"
the very first act of th Southern confederacy muat
tf tiflt ;Afry'bb:ir decfare" wtrrn-Tfmwrotffs'
.with the. Nortlicm Plates, and the Jformntion inf al
liance 0iK:nive and DtTviwiye with Engtaod and
I ranee, in order to aecure th alupment or,, and
market fur our produc.H.Wa fully. admit the
truth and tb necessity of thir ptmilton, and we
then put it to every mnn of common serew - m In
Northern Stnto what would be tb conseqiiencca
ol a VparHtion uinlcr aurh riirinWuitoraT " -W
aiiHwer -Our export and our iinporta would be
re tired nine-tent IN i nine-tenlha of our ahipping
would bo rutting at eur vrlisrvesj nine-leolba of
our population, now auppnrtcd by commerce and
the wealth it produce and the industry it difTusee,
would be driven to agricultural purauiiaT the ata
plo nrticlci of Northern Agriculture commtmd but
small prices abroad, ami they would find but lew
consumers at home;, grass would grow in the
street of. our citic and villages, and a general
acene of poverty and desolation would follow our
present unexampled prosperity nod generally df.
fused wealth! ,
Agnin, w any, ttart not at llii picture, but let
every man put to himwlf the qutuition, U it or i
it not true! Bo certain as two and two make four,
w certain Is it Ihnt at thin very moment we of the
North, as wel as.our brethren of Ihe Siuth, owe
our prosperity individually and nalitMially td the
slave labor of the Southern Slates! If it were not
f"r. ihCilton awl Ric raiHl by Ihe alwyes of tlia
Houth, neither Arlitur.Tappan noFJohn" GaTikm
and their murderous associate, could find the
tnonns of importing their merf:ham!ize, or conau
liiers fir it able to pay thejn its. value after bring
Imported. "And Vet theso vclrv nion, and thousands
tnemacive and Ihe iNortliern Mate all the evtls
we have attempted to piui1ry." Neither the Eve
uing Post nor lha rexpnctablo and intelligent Edi.
to of iLa Americans Cl Attciupt , la duny tho fiital
connoqiiener to the North of a sepnrut'ion of the
Kiati a twit when we call Uxn iTiet to aid in pro
curing uch Legiahtion as w ill avert tliese conso
quencea, and u j istjco and a H eard for our plight.
I'd faith demand, they will tell u, "it is imoossi.
lie, we have no right to prevent the publication of
.jiu.m incetwiary pamputcta ami paper which we
admit will inevitably destroy the Union and bring
upon ua poverty and ruin !" And this ia denomina.
ted patriotism this is colled independence, and at
tributed to a sacred rejmrd for the liberty of speech
atul r.f tlie Trent f ilhaine on such cavilling
Vhfn our revolutionary fithera and segea cuiuiJ
crcd this question, end the atcmbled wisdom and
fiitiv cf tho country dtteruijaed upon Vuioij
of the Plate, titry f.reiww, ami J.ily wri-hd the
inipofianee of (.o rilita they were ealM upon lo
aurrt-mb-r, Uut ti., v luuknd mjk llio mailer like
oh h who had Die Wilfumof Ibe bola Cmiilry, and
of g'tie ration yvt unburn at their dppoL
the no Mk Diey w and adinilled lb avilaof ala
very t tml ihry saw, 4ki, that tbw could n4 U
averted, an-i tbn weighed in tb UUnre with
tb happiurM and procpi rity of rnilliona f frw-men,
lliey wivly determhimj Ibal their philaulhripic
C Jm-a, b ceub) never do away with the curse of
slavery, ouht rv4 and ilKiuld not be entartained al
lit expense tf ll blearing snd advantages of th
t'tli'MI - IVy, tberef, JieUbnl V question lf
Shivery to tlie Houlb, and plighted their Ciilh lo
protect them against domestK; iiisurrnciMM, t lb
basis upm which to aocur I lb whol country
Ilia ineatimabl blessing (4a Union of lb Btslesl
Ar w wiser than they were, or ar w mor
phiUntbotiic T mor oppxl to slavery! mor
nnpreawd with th linportaoc of liberty of speech
and of lb preset Ar w better PatrnXa or roor
deeply imbued with desir lo perpetual th bk.
sing of fre government than thus men who ar
rayed thamselve against lit greatfst power on
earth, Cerlsly declared tlieae Htate fre and in
depeodmil, staked their live and Pirtune on th
result, and, during seven year' war, encountered
every specie of hardship and nrivalkai that their
descendant might be fre f W at least can per.
cciv no evidetr of such superior wisdom and pa
Irtotism in th preaeni generaiKm, and w hop and
trust that all who ar aliv lo tU prosperity of lb
North will unit in petitioning our Legislature to
enact such law a anall effictually put uViwn th
Fanatics and tlierehy preserve tb Union of lit
fcHalos. . . .
f)rom tU CUrtotM Journal.
(rh it not ludicrou lo bear member of lb
Baltimore Caucua, wher h went lo represent
ttttnli individiuU in fact, but fit tkoutan4 ia ep
pearanc w ask, is it Dot Microti to hear such
a man prat about the "sovereignity oft h people f
In speaking of Ih anwndmMrH anauo to our tMat
Constitution by tb Ixmvenliofl recently assembled
at Raleigh, Ihe Standard ha tb following t
M But I her i one amendment, in which w can
not bring ourselves to scqukssce, b Hem'tal
election. It do reslly appear to our humble
compruhension, in dciprt of all th lucid argu
menta to lb contrary, thai it i aW Iging tkt
tovrrrignly of tKt propie to rtttrict Ikrir ekenci ef
rtpnteitfatiK$ to once in two vean
la tb Mm of IlJinlwggery, wher did Ih
Standard Editor get his notion of sovereignty T
l Jo two vote a year make a man mort sovereign
than one. vote! . Ar a i eopte sovereign only in
proportion to the frequency with which they ttrr.
eiMAhirilht rttQtinglJyf had not been of Jhia
opinion and w conen onraelve little incredu-
loua yet, eapocially when we recollect that in
South Carolina the People only tied their Repre
sentatives iriM4t((, (and it will require a stretch
of asMiranc to say that th People of South Car.
una ar not sosrmg ;) but, if it should be true
that tb sovereignly of men is lo be determined by
Ih number of vote they cast into Ih ballot-box,
w still think we can alio, even to the eatiafaction
of ttifftornod Peruvian in Raleigh, that th Pro.
pie ot North Carolina have lost none oflhat virtue
by th acta of tb recent Convention to amend the
stitution. Proof i thev look (ram th Psoole
Ih right of electing Member of Assembly oftener
than one in two years; but they gave to the Peo
ple the right to elect their own (Governor one in
two year. So Ihe People hav aa many Vote a
before rro, according to th Stanford's own rea
oning, they are a sovereign aa before.: --
Let os see if we cannot give a good guea at (he
reason of Ihi solicilud about tb abi iJgement of I
th fvereignty of the People,"-Col.-White
foresees, in biennial elections, that the People of!
norta uiroiina win luw more light and more
tin.e to consider the qualifications and the princi
ples of those whi aapire to their favor; and, ai
light and reflection are commodities incompatible
wUhth success of tb shallow preteodrf -th
rarty to which be belong, be due not know bet-
ir ranting a pry anoui tno - sovereignty oi ino pen.
o" being u danue . Let the pcopla look to it;
for we we, in (hi and oilier indirations, that the
amendment to Ihe Constitution will be opposed
by ajrrriW party, in yariwis parta of ih Statej
because those amendments have abridged their
power to humbug the People at Iheir pleasure.
The Standard crtw michtily in relation to then
success oi uie lory inuiuaie tor congress iniini
UiMrict. - lleer whut it saysof .CUurus Couiity
r .1 w ri 11. i1 n . i I
M But, in CabdrrvM, there baa been the most as
tonishing change in favor of Ihe democratic cause.
aa indicated by the vole between Messrs. Conner
and Shipp. Iloretofore the Cabarrua majority in
favor of tho' opposition has varied between three
and five hundred t now we End the saddle on the
other horse political revolution haabeet. efRicled,
and the Republican candidate, receives a majority
of tH ynteal Well done Cabarrua 1 1 We have
the best hope that site will be fnind rallying her
strength in the Republican ranks in th nest Pre
sidontial election., , " -1 :
Thouftis, that tie change ia," indicated by the
vole between Messrs. Conner and Ship," in Cabar
rus I The majority in that County, in favor of Li
berty and the Constitution, ha always been from
three to five hundred ; and? (to reverse the, figure of
me atanuuru,) t&tmddlt it ontae tamt horn gill.
If 'iiwi;"wulpwaTT
ticket ;pf their own Y Surely the tnajorityof 81
votes, which they claim, as tho "result of "political
revolutioncouhj have .aervetj . eloct a TV
ry reproMentation I Uut the btnndard editor knows,
fmiatmwtrj body eW, who know anything
about it, tbatvt)ie Torieii ''navim&awlirnMjurTtyv1h''
Cabnrrusi Take a case in proof of thisi (Ine
gentloman in that County, who ten a member in
fhelailLrislatiirmi voted withjk CpHnr-inen,
came out a a candidate at the late election, but
found hi principles ao obnoxious to the Whig of
Cabarrus, that he ojiritfy adjured Van Vurennm,
and became a White than ; but even thia could not
wash away his former political sius, and he was
beat by a large mnjorify So pure are the princi
ple of the Freemen of Cabarrua, that they would
not even so much a touch the unclean thing that
had been offered in racrafice to idols." "
The nwjority of 64 for Mn.Conncr ia to be ac
counted for in the following manner, and not view
ed as tht effect of any Apolitical revolution " in Ihe
minda of the People, upon the subject of Van Bu-
renistn. . Mr. Shipp did not go into the County of
Calarrut ut ail whilQ Mr. Conner nd Jits fritwM;
k ft M Wotie tmtiinieJ, o eflort uutr md, to eecur
lino a Urge vote, for politw al rffi cl abrd. Il is
well kiwwn, here, that be told the peph f)'t it)'y
in Cabarrus, but in lb hol lhtrn t, that alibonh
He preferred Van 4 htllt, yet hi was a White msn
fliev wer for IVhiitt fty ibese mean, and Ih
apslby of Ih Wblgs, (who did not llmtk it oece.
ary to eounlerscl ll l(rt4 making to get large
vote (rr Mr. Conner, because they did not behev
their friends could b humbugged into hi support,)
that gentleman succeeded by lb majority of 64.
- While Ihi is warning to lb Whig la net with
mor promptnrs on fulurtt occaatout, k4 litem not
ftrg'i tb attempt which their enamits ara now
makuig lo prov ihal, by their apathy In tbla (n
tance, they hav sold ibrnvstlve lo lb Dutch and
tb AfrK ans (iariVwv orJ.
On th l&th of Angus!, PuUi Dinner wu
given, at Eliaabeth City, to lb lion. Wm. B. tf bo
ps rd, in letimony of Ih utidiminished catifulenr
of bis fijltow citrxen in him aa a faithful public
servaut, at which Emm Nawby, Esq., prewiM,
assisted by John C. Tb 9rd Regula
Toaat wai a follow t
M Our guest, th Hon. War. B. fheprd. Rv
the firm, consistent, and energetic manner in which
he has advocated our right in the halla of Congress,
b baa secured our warmest admiral."
Thia Toast called up Mr. Fbepanl, aho returned
hi thaiilu iu a Sputcb, of which lb following u
an extract t '
M Th Political event which has an lately taken
place among us, i of no more importance than an
far aa it illustrates and establishes Ibis political
axiom, vii i that the People of the district of EJro
ton will Out sutler a caucus dictation from Wash
ington City, from Raleigh, or even from their own
towns. Thia election proves satisfactorily, that lb
great maaa of the community think themselves ca
pable of Judging of th nines of their represent
tives,and ar determined to exercise that judgment,
unrestrained and uncontrolled by any foreign influ
ence whatever. Titer is on consideration attend
ing th caucus, or contention system, which the
partixau of Mr. Van Daren ar endeavoring lo
establish in Ihe United States, that deserve lb
mature consideration of tb People of this section
of the country. The caucus system efloctually
level all State distinctions, and resolves the People
01 toe umiea watea into on umiiaimguianaoi
as . )f . an.. 1
maaa. 11 oiroy me mnuence 01 ine amaii cnaies,
f. 1 ....,... ' f.L- 11 a.....
and tajbject every political movement to the whim
and caprice of Ihe great democracies of New York,.
Pennsylvania, and Ohio. That this is the neccs.
xtairw ffwLfWt tarvl iinAsTtMilalilgB)
-tern, it me extraordinary thai any
' ' - -----
result of I be caucus
should doubt; and it ia very strange that those State
and individuals, which profess adherence to the
ttnne of 8tat Right, should tolerate such a
system. II is, however, but another proof, thai
when indivi lual or communities ate laboring uu-
4 r any very strong excit(ment, there ia no absur
dity they ara not ready to adopt, no contradiction
or abandonment of pMfvasion they do not incur.".
ExtrnorJinarp eire manre and providential
etcapefrom (Tent. On "Miinday iiflaiit week', the
hand employed ut the quarry of Mr. Ihrman Ly
decker, situated umler In high range of mountain
below Blaeghten Landing, in this fjounty, were
alarmed by th cry of murder f proceeding from a
female voice, but were totally unable lo discover
Ihe aourc from whence it came. Al the anine mo.
menl, the crew of the sloop Henry Edarard, which
was passing down Ibe river, saw something suspend
ed at th aid of the mountain resembling a frmal
form. ith Cwnuv?oJiibJe- pfiMitjititud.?, they im
mediately put alxsol, droppoj auciwr, and iumpod
into the small boat, rowed tw the shore. Oft ar
riving at the foot of the mountain, they fliund it to
be a young glrV?aged about 16,) hanging by one
foot in k cedar bush, about 100 fuel from the bane,
and 00 met from the lop of the perpendicular rock
To ranch her from the bottom waa impossible ; but,
providing thmsele with- rope, they battened
around to the top from which they lowered it. The
V.nrn,ew?' J' W t fit il around her
wsiat, and, by (hismeuus, waauruwii from lie!
loui situalion, and rescued fr un ioinendinir and al
lihMt certain death. Brie proved io be Miss Plidefo
Wells, niece of Mr. Benedict Wells, who had
led hi residence without the knowledge of his
v , -. j- , v . t 1 XKUitu Ultun illiij Vim jower Claws in populous CI- I
family, with J view of going lo New York To eeTtici while human nature remains what it is and ever
Minimi ma KiKiwipuinj ui
owineno. vnajftmimea wiin iite pawwgo ot too has been, interest will be th moving apring of human
mountains, It t supposedshe was unawr? pCJho actjon.'ahd will be the only hebn by which hiiinan'ao
danger until ah found bcrsclf descending the pre- eiety can be succeftfiilly governed.. Reduce ihe price
cipice, and the rock being nearly perpendicular,
her bill could only have dohq broken by the alight
snrubtorf wTrtelk prnjocti from the trideof the cliff,
until, luckily for her,vshe struck the cedar bush, in
which her Cmt fortunately caught. Her situation
here may be imagined, it cannot be .described i
banging by one foot to a slender bush, and a yawn
ing gulf of rocka and stone 100 feet below una
ble to extricate herself, and for aught she knew, far
beytMid the reach of human call I It is not at all
probable that in five hundred thouannd cases, one
could have paased the clifTas she did, and not have
been dashed to piecea long before reaching the hot
torn. She was not materially injured, and was
conveyed to her1 friends in New York by Ihe simp
Henry Edward, the Captain and crew of which
are entitled to the highest commendation Ibr their
promptitude and humanity. North River Ad -
TruA i truth, komever homeh.Wa conv the
fidlowioi pq-fff fr-nn a H'r fld-Vd lo rtia FJ.
r ,k. v-.: i in,.n:M... ,.. ,i,- c.., I
.U V, lira a,iusuuu ftUIUIIIOUVCI, uj ,uv usiii.ni9
David Qrockett, in which bo attributes his defeat
for Congress to the open and active efforts made
against him voy ' the 'Treeidmt cd"the UnitIWaiesV
. "Infect, 1 sue no hopet,The people havfalnMwrt
givn up to Dictator, - Androw Jacltwn has ftank
ed loads of the Extra Globe to e.veryPosI OiBce in
thia District, with a prospectus to get subwibers for
il. Now, I wujh to ask the worldaqueatirn, or the
oldest manTivTnglftheyhfheeverk
dent to sorv dull his time, and then to sit down to
lopen electioneering fr his successor t -The very
paper iranKoq oy mm, mates mai juage vv ntte Das
sold himself to the Rank, and that there are no
Jackaon-White-men ; that all must be Jackson-Van
Ruren-mon. I have come to the conclusion, when
the people will sanction the like of this, we have
but little to hope for. I do believe Santa Ana's
Kingdom will be a paradise. The people are near-,
ly ready to take the yoke -of bmdageL and say
"Amen! Jackson done it it,i alj right !
The receipts of the Boston and Providence Rail
Road, the lust week, were, $4,900. .
! ti ,v iv aftt,
Htm Ya, Angut '.Mb,
Ms. ri t I ba g4 a hH mf head about
t), N ,,, oMMimn that I think will Win? th matter
to a puriv e s-idrrabls of a fir uvlMnling, anJ if
i ... II L.l. - ..... tJ
il ixka riit, in erwm on win sn"
frteiid Ma ajniiiff. fr bs waa th on who llM
pul lbs mittiin in my hsd. la lbs fift plare, b sa-l
no man woo Miit ot Nig gers hd any right to mco
dl in tb matter si all, unless in lbs war of bargain,
and fcs tofiu-a with lli-'i who did ewa Nil'. fi
that lirs would'nt bs ao umWhafvlnJ work aUiut it,
and Ulal it wm ju It mean and ey a buins fir
lika iHHlk lo ttr np bad bbd brteea mUf and
lav aiaiih, aa it would bs f Cilas smith to stir up bid
bt.irwt between factory Silks or other wurkieg (Jaa north,
and lUm Ko iiipti)d tbm.Th Mays' hss ke
goiaj deal ia lbs south himaetf. and I hav bear hn
my one thai b nser aaw Niirrer do half as much
hd work in on day aa b had don binvwlf, day in
and Jay' out, fbr ysra together; and many a day, wbeq
h waa cutting limber or biggin in winter, and bit
dinner iru as bard ai a brick bat ia bia buket, b
would'ut tlunk it a mean awop f pick citton down
amith. ' But, ty 1, Major, would nt ths etu cli
mat be Id hut lur yai V ' Well,' aaya be, ' I appe
it would, and jnat si it U wi'h nigger: our climate
north would kill bun about quick and in this you
are lbs I'rm.aiencs ot Uod. II not only gives to this
earth ill climate and all kinds of plants and fruits sui
ted lo thns climates, but be created dlka to suit those
i'hmate tuo. Cotton and rice won't f row north, and a
hit nun ft n't work ai aafuly aa a llaek man wher
they do grow : and,' eys he, " lo pily a Mark msn lor
working in Ihe sun, would be juat aa funny aa lo pity a
hardy white nun like ins lor working in the frost; and,
altogether, yiu may aa well pity a rae fir gwng bare-lu-it
ia all ateunlin' lo natur. The aailor in bia tblp
the tamet in his field the miners away down under
lb earth the doriot among bia gallypotn the lawyer
and merchant at hta bmka ami writing denk, and ao on
through all eretii, to the Nigger 19 the cotton and
nra field all wfk it a living ; and ever ainee time
began, every aian tbiukt bis own profession the hardtrt
lo ti by."
Bul now In th notion I firat started with. t that it
th nob of thia lutter. Aa in this country there might
bs more danger in preventing free diacusaion on all
matters, than ie lettini all have Iheir aay in nvwt mat
ters Ui only conrae Irft in thia nigger nutation, ia to
Uial on ael of folks don t um uther loik a property
in carrying out llieir plan of philsiillmpj,' aa Uiey call ,
it. Tli meaning or this word philanthropy, aecUin warm hearted and true trwou to Uie Houin tnd her in
to the dictionary, ia ' to kv men." Now. if any man I mimjon. Ho carries with him our most ardent wishes
lovs a nigger more than hie master does, there tint . fi pw,titj. 9 ftH.. confident tlaat th Htar
jot of phi antlirony in IL Now, acconbng to lb la a a I ' ' ' ... , , . ,
of tb land, a nj - a much th property of b ' b the fhP ,n, llf character whxh
master at my ahirt ta mine; il any man wants my shirt, 1 it baa hitherto tuaUined, aa on of the ablest and mut
and 1 choose to eel) il to him, its a bargain but if he
aint readv to par me I lair price lor it, then 1 aay lie
.' hi m th. mti., if
1 m - ;
a,, nitur & - diacowam M to dsnriv Bie ofinv abut.
1 without compenaalinf me at all.
Now, then, if the Abolition (olkawtnt to free a nigger,
1 they mvA be ready to pay thr hrni, and eomethm bks .
P'n mTn " rr"' '"-'
at - . : - : n . ;- ..
is ao brim lull of philanthropy that be can'l find work
enuf al home for it, lei him send the amount of the fix'd
value of a nigger to Una committee wnith, and eiiniiply
My "Gentlemen, incloted is $ ; plcaao send me
'Nowlhiawoukl be wttIsvould call true philanthro -
py ; and if Ui Abol.tmo Mks at home and tbrosd would
lust trv it a aoelL thev would fiml at least the true dif -
fcrence between right up and down jtutiee. and their
kind of philanthropy, winch is very apt to averlook it,
Vourfrieud, ZEKlEI. BIUELOW.
Front Ih Aufiula, (Gs.) Sentinel.
The frequent mobs snd riots which have of late dis
graced many of our large towns, cannot have failed to
arrest the attention of the most carclcsa observer. Our
whole community aeema to be laboring under an unna
tural excitement Mobs, strikes, riots, abolition move-
ments, insurrections, Lynch clubs, seem to be Ihe en- P""9 UM P . l ucuraoer wmcn mea
groaiing topics of the day. There really appeara to be ; ured 15 inches in length, and 13 metres in circttm-
aomeUiHig eonUgioua in these excitements, nince the
arrival ot the new leopecling the tragedy of" the YlcfcaV
burg gamblers, the whole country baa been in a ferment,
and seems ready to take fir upon Uie most trivial oc
casion. Politics also, are, the present, in great
nicaaure, Wied hcneilB the embers, but, no doubt, fa
thering fuel fur a tremendous conflagration
The rauacs of these excitements are, doubtless, vari
ous. Some have attributed them to our mild system of
laws, ana in character ot our institution generally.
dui mis. is evwenuy erroneous, to attribute in
flowinira of eorruntion in lbs bnnun hnart In tha mil.l.
nms of the laws bv which they are to be restrained
perl-TThe Te'iiily 'oTtlle li'Sa may be bi W 'afl vantage oToy
the unprincipled wretch, for the commiaaion of outrages
upmrthe good order of aoeietyr-btil Unot be rvgaid-
eo aa ine rsa ot uiese outrages.
One of the true onuses is, tho collision of interests
.k:-u k- i i : , t.
m laoonr, ana you suixe uirecny ai in root ot Uie poor
man a intereaC He baa no officea, no honors, no pub
lie character at Uk) nothing to bind him to snctety,
but tharbecciity which compels htm lo labor from day
to day, Sir the aupport of himaclfand bia family. When
the price of labor ta diininiabed, this necessity Inept its
biuding force, and poverty goads on it victim to deeda
of deeneration. Enrajef on account of the accumula
tion of competition, which ktilaily making inroads upon
bia patronage and depriving him ot part of Uie mean
of sustaining h family, h rcgardnhiacomuotitora with
a jealous and invidioua eye, and is ready to take fire
upon the alii'htest occasion. Ilia competitors, on the
other band, regarding him in like manner, an occasion
cannot long be. wanting to bring about a collision of
persons, corresponding to the previous collision of inte
rest. But the matter doe not usually stop with this
personal reneountro. The patrona ot.alie respective
parties are exposed to their fury, while other diaafect
pcrsons join, in the attack. Thin, like fame, "crencit
eundo" the infection spreads till Uie whele of Uie low
er srnl dujafTec ted. claw of the place become suddenly
seized with the mania every one having soma private
grng to gratify, and screening himself in Uie general
The great want of sympathy, existing between the
higher and lower classes of society, is another cause.
ot ..rather Decision of. riots,; ,;Jlhe immense distance it
whicn the lower classes are kept from the hipher the
n tor that kind and degree of information, which would
fit them for the society of the hiirher orders--the absence
of that common inferei whTch reaulW&
similar ssrsuits in life, all operate to dotrtroy the eommon
sympathy which should be felt throughout the entire
population ot , every couun unity. Man, goverued by
feeling, and in onlertoenliut hi feeling in your favor,
yon must not only enlist his interest, but contrive meant
to convince bim that you are really bis friend and well
wisher. Yoo muat not Buffer, him lo suspect that you
are indifferent to his interest. Having gained the con
fidence of the poor by pentuadinir them that vou have
their interest at heart, they will not dare to engage in
any thing, tbat might tend to disaffect a friend on whoso
good will they feel themselves dependent They will
make you Uicr counsellor the directorof their pursuits,
and wdl place in your band tha guardianship of them
selves and the direction of their conduct Thus a nnw
interest which we have said is the imvernmff nrincinle
in society, is-hrou;ht to bear powerfully upon the lower
classes among whom these riots usually have tlioir ori
gin. It h not true, then, that the want of strong armed
pft'ire, la th ua of ttU and ff'ts, TliS d.wlTrcti
may Ink eteiuin, from ibe Imity of lb lawa, and
floor the slaens of an lpwls ft-rc Ui auppreiaj
them inmieibatfly, Ui euouuil mor ftr'pitnt cut
rafs i Ih coovnutiity, but the css t"tt b
Iracud to 6ppiilion of interest, 1hTtD th wanl of that
rmmniiiiilr of filling which attache tb kr to lite
bigber orilara. An armed twn fuant, of sufficwiit
strength lo kep in check th f banded wrstcbe
win csnm4 l9 attarhed in any way lo lb body of th
jmiple, either in filing or interet, may, bo daibt, be
very neceary in every ciiyl rat If greater sak
guard. and lbs one which almuld betmpbiysd bv all tb
mfluotttisl purtion 0 U sommonity, wJl a (amd to
eofiaist in aturhmg th lower to tb higher and order.
I clawe IH fueling, tlierehy making lhm fuel their
Ji-peiulriM e, and securing Iheir Cuiifldcnc to th Coun
m;U 1 lbs akv tbut. "
ivar oatLeab
0t" Tkf AkiatAer Li I it ary Journal la our no
tice, last wctk, of the first No. of this Periodical, wo
omitted to state, that th Kdilors ot th Carolinian aro
agents for thia publication at Hslinbury. It will give
ua pleasure to receive and forward the name of any
who may wish to aiibacribe.
EJitoriat thang We omitted, last week, to men
tain that Amexaudcb J. Law a km. a, Esq., baa retired
from the position which he baa occupied fbr 13 yearn,
as Co-Kditor of the Rah igh Star. That pujwr ia hero
after to be conducted by the junior Eiitor, TruNoae J.
Leniay, H-n. Mr. Lawrence's course as ao Ebtor, ba
been tht of a mild and high-iiiiiided getiUeinan, awl a
consistent Republican journal, in the south.
Public fUntimrnt.- Meelinga have been recently
held in several counties in thia Htate for the purptne of
expreasing the Voice of the People upon the all-absorb-
mjr qnevtion of the day the fanatical proceeding of
tic Northern Abolitioniats. In Warren, tiranville, "
Mecklenburg. E-lgecomb, New-Hanover, and
; oU'" i " which, Resolutiomi of the uwrt
j decided nature were adopted denouncing, in the ml
Indiana nt terms Die lawleaa and wicked attempts of the
! fumtin toMClle cjvi commotion amongst uv; and alan.
l'1 -omecif the meet mg Ihe oninum tUt a severance
1 of the Union wouhl bs preferable lo a submwaioo to tho
1 mad schemes of disunion avowed by Hie immediato
emancipationists Well done North Carolina !
" Brat thi mho en! A Cucumber grew this w
ton on Uie plantation of Andrew Cor line, in Cabarmx,
meanuring 13 inches in length, 12 io circumference. "
Wulrhmt i, of Aug. 71.
Why, w can ! Our neigbbor'a Ca bar rut Cucumber
is, without doubt, a repttably large one ; but, old Row
an, in Cucumber aa in poli'ic, ia a leetle ahead of Ca
barrua. Mr. Wm. Murphy, of Ibis Town, produced in
I i t .i - r . .
Terence. u Beat (am who can!
" Rerrnt arrivals, at New-York from Pana, represent
that crty ai being in a state ot unparalleled excitement,
in consequence of an attempt to asaasainate the King.
Tho following account of Uie bloody -scene ia from a Pa
ris paper. Thirty -four persona were killed lud woun
ded: .
From OaliannnCt Mn
Tiaia, Jutv""!:
It is with the deepest concern that we lay be tot t iw
rrucr um unaiisu, 1110 uovn uoinuiv cvnii, mat iw
pTace at the review yealerday. After having pm-ed
I .k-J-.-.1-.1 1 l .1.1 .1 . 1.
along the Boulevard to the fkrUieat point at which the
2alionarijifarJant too Troops were drawn up, hw ftla
jerify, accomjMnted by the Duke of Orleans, the Duke -
of A'eaoura, the Priuc do JoimiiUe, and a numerous
snd brilliant staff, was returning aloof th same lino
to the Place Vendome,-wher lbs troop war to file off
bejore bim. At 12, at the moment when ho had reached
the Boulevard du Temple, a little before the Theatre
dc Funambulea, a tremendous explosion, rcsombling ir
regular platoon firing, waa heard.' At first it waa aup
posed to be s discharge of tiro-works, but Uie falling arid
cries of the victims soon revealed the reality, and ex
cessive confusion ensued an Infernal Machine had juat
poured forth a shower of balls upon tho cortege tlvat sur
rounded the King, Marshal Mortier, Duke Je T re vise,
fell snd expired without uttering a word. Several oth
er officers, and aome of the National Guards were also
killed, and a considerable number of persona wounded.
The falling of ome horse, among which wu' that of Q
Marshal Mortier, and the capering of others, added to
the tumult,' which it would be difficult to describe.
During thia scene, the King, whose arm had been grazed
by a bullet, and whose horse had received a wound in
the neck, maintained the Calmness by which he is dis
tingtiwhed, and displayed remarkable courage by riding
up in the direction of the house fiom which the explosion
caniu. After Uie first emotion had passed, Uie cortege
conimueuTuTToiiteTTOiiidt simuu or joy fbr mo prase i -vjtion
of the King's life, and threat of veangeanco
against the awasum .
" The bodies of the slain, and the persons who were .
wounded were immediately carried to the Ca fit Turn -opposite,
wherd medical assistance waa immediately af-
forded to such as were still alive.. Smoke was seen to
Boulevard du Temnle. of which the irrotind floor and
first floor are occupied by a wine dealer named l'arault.
fck. story, fousta qf one, sbsmher, which wj'ghtcd
by a single window in front , The house was immedt- 'r "
atcly surmunded, and all the persona found in it arrest
eI. The room in which the machine had been con-'
strnctcd is very small, its dimensions being only six and
a half feet by seven. The machine was made with
gTcet skill, of wood, with iron braces, and extremely
solid. ; Two nprighta supported two cross bars of wood,
placed parallel to the wuidow, and in these were formed
grooves,.ln which were laid twenty-five gun barrels.
The front cross bar, placed at about a foot from tlie;
window, Was rather lower than that behind, so that the
ball micht reach the body of Irian on horseback in
the mtddie of the Boulevard. The charge was so hes
vy. Uiat IBve out of the twenty-fivo barrels hsd burst,
rtotwithatanding they were very substantial snd new. "
The assassin was immediately taken into custody. ... .
About three- months ago Le lured the rooms of the so
' I

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