"The flights ofVhe State? a1l 1Uc Union of tlie Sialic"
S'umucr 22, of Volume 17.
EDITOR AND PROPRIETOR.
fr -fl 1" , , , , M I II II II II
JtV SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 18Sfi.
BY JOSEPH WADE HAMPTON.
TERMS OF PUBLICATION.
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TO COil H F.S PON DNTS.
I. To insure prompt attention to Letters ad lro-.-r.d
o;the Bhtor, the post ace should in nil cases be ptid.
VF.1ETABLK TONIC BITTERS,
Ono B-.Ule of this Medicine has never Iieen
Known to fail in ejecting a perfect cup-. At
unv person purchasing and using the Hitters, nnd
are not satisfied as to its efiects, by returning the
pottle, shall have back the price, S2 per Hot lit:
"For lVurrhoM, in all of its various forms, Dy
eiltry, Crump Cc!ic, Cholera .Morbus, Asiatic
Cholera, Aft-r Pai i of Ly io-in Female-; nnd in
i!ois it i.- the .Mother's (Tomfur!, in that it is the
very host propar ition for the summer ili -senses of
i :':hlr -a. tlw.t hn yt l-cai uitroluced into tli
ihaiubf-T ot tho h:r - -ej.
PRICK, 75 CENTS PKIt P.QTVIT..
Bosiapnrtc" (:auijO IIxpniiRSas;
Grease, Tar, Turpentine, Paints. Oils, cVc. from
C:irpr:. floors, Cioth, Jl.its, nnd Silks hv which
CV.if Collars art; made loA as fiohh as any part
of the Coat.
PRICE 50 CENTS PFR P.OTTLK.
!irctio:is fin each Iott!e fir uing. )
TlIF- -iS-eribr has Cr n!o Cennau Holting
CI !-, ( Vaciior -fan ! of a verv i-efi r pialitv. J
SaH-Iifv,Ocf. ISr.G. t f J
Prosi i c 1 3 1 hi i iIcciiou,
THE. freemen of Rowan county, are hercly n(-i
f.iioj, the I'oiU wdi Isc open l at th nsu l rle lioa)
jecinets in R-Man county, on tu: H'lh day of No-;
vernier next, fr the Eld lion of fi!t en Elrtrsj
to vote for Pro-id. ;r:t ;oid vice Pres:leot of I.'fii
;ed States, ul whu h titue all the ;nabfio:l vo'ers of
,!.. countv are i:.vj?od iv uitk-nd and yo'.u. Tljo
JL.'U v. i!! h . o; c:if'd at
rv:mis, I'oitoii, ami
Th: iv s-.os MiJI, Drickhouse's,
JO:-KPII W H.VMl'TON, Coroner.
... i i .' ?"i j1. . f j - .. .
Chnracti rt.f 'u- .Int r.I 'c. Mr. Peyton ,f Ten- j
ies.--t in J i '" sj" v n at a pnbiii; dinner in that j
?t;.; told th-- f!! r;ng aricdoV j
44 Mr. P. said when .V; iirtt went to Conrss ho
va- oi verv intimate u .-:s wi'h the President.
(), o:nr .w:cHsi n he .irtri. . .riied him and Mr. V.m j
J5ur . to the Cortra! (' ..irse, to witness a trial of, jj,p(, ,R Came in, and advanced to the front of the
?;: I' !.-.: woon B di;,rios and Emily. M'hcn liie pi;,'tbrm; amid the enthusiastic greetings of the
lbr.'.i.T -v-.s h-uht on the course, he appear! e- v;ist assCmbl, I confe.-s I was much disappointed,
ry restive, 'i'n 1 man became very much ex-; c. wore a p"air, fnck coat, and thero was nothing
cited his xvhoh "(st vrs o:.gr ,ssed in the sort m ju5 4tress r address to distinguish hirn from any
liint was ju--t inhi -ir phu-e. He placed !iim-.; Wfll-bred private gentleman. Lord Brougham is
df erect ri t:is ttirrups.an I speakin:: f t!ic train-; n,,t ,n,.ci,t if any, lUnv the middling stature rath
er, said 44B..y hold that horce don't let him er pare than corpulent carrying none of the marks
run this w ay you should break him of such tricks j r,r Jiving in iis face ; and if ever he wore that
I could br' ak Uv in an hour. Here, Mr. IVy- ;ul.,uTar, hu- Idled, spasmodic visage, which has
ton. stand here an 1 timo there is but one projH-r i IjeM nseribe(i to him, he must have left it with the
jl.c to time Mr. an liuren, get L( hind ve, that j
horse wiil run over vou." 44 And, said Mr l ev
ton, 4 Van go lc!iiiid the old General, and there,
fellow -citizens, he has been ever -incc."
Sotton Grantland, a Van I'uren inember'of Congress,
fro v Georgia ha ving been interrogated through the pub
lic prints, envs that it the People of Georgia vote for
White nnd tlie elections of President iroesto the House,
ha flisll v jte in the House as the People of Georgia
-oted at the Polls. Mr. Ha vncs. another m'-mber, nnk(?s
ihe siame pleIe. What say Messrs DromW.e, Masin, aquiline. There is a slight nervous twitching
Lovall, Bouldin, Cclrs. &c1 'Will they pledge them-: a)nut the muscles of his face, even in its rejose ;
ssUrr to votes in 'i.e iroMsofortJiccaudidato who receives nnfJ wh,;n he is highly excited in debate, it becomes
the r - ctorru vto.-f Mr-m-al The People ot irgm.a ; xfrpn . nct;vc
har - t r .! o vnaw what Ihy mefin to ji. lorour- tl. . . . ,
S..', ,. t,r,tquestie3 that they will vote as Vir! H, voice ha, neither very great power nor com
inid s vn p:vss : and yet he speaks-w ;th so much distinctness
" " iiiJrtwl H7. cii-i deliberation tj.at all can hear in :hc?: largest
Poetic trJZy Recess.
"Jllfll YET RKMAINH INSfNO.
From the Vaitrd State (iuzttte.
THE I ICS HAND'S GRAY HAIR.
Time's hand u even there, sweet Kale,
Yet let the sin remain,
It rives mono regretful throb.
Nor should it jrive thee pain;
'Tis very white, I grant thee, Kate,
Yt p'luck it n-.t, I pray,
Why should thy loving heart regret
'1 hat I am turning gray 1
Four lustres, Kate have tVen their flight
Since I and t!uu ftr.-t met.
And darken'd morud have open'd ince then,
And murky suns have set.
Yet light from that warm heart of thine,
lias been around my way.
And with so dear a guide and friend
I would again turn gray.
The wife may view, with unconcern,
Time's signet on the brow.
Who ne'er gave to tle wearer's heart
A single throb of woe:
And il angelic worth, sweet Kate.
Mi'ht keep the churl nt bay,
Tjme iKf'cr had placed in triumph tlcrc,
His banneret of gray.
Then M tiic ftrancer live, dear Kate,
Amid ita neighbors dark.
Until they too in turn fhall pale
Honeath the ppoilcr's mark:
Tis very white, I grant thee, Kate,
Yet pluck it not I pray,
Why should thy loving hart regret
That I am turning gray!
From the South Tn Whig.
Oh! jive me back my bridal dower.
The treasures that w.tp mine
E'er yet my l.enrt corderr'd love's rnnvcr.
E'er yt f hit heurt was thine.
And when eich jritl has been returned.
The wealth I brought to thee
Tli'n may the hcirt once thine be spurned,
The hand once mine bo fr-e.
Then quickly i.uswered uith delight.
Hr worldly minded lord
f'ilich gen of price, each jewel bright
Of thine, Iiall 1h restore!"
And manv a glittering heapbciido
i )f metal that allures,
A id many nn ricro fiir and wide.
Of broad ric h land be yours,"
I tpak? not of this, world's vain store,"
Proudly the lady raid
" This heart of mino. asks something more
Eor love for youth betrayed.
Oil give me back my real wealth.
The charms t th -e resigned.
The freshness of my youth my health,
My calm contented mind."
"WltTC i tlie re-p, t'int on my cheek
It lovely huii once prra l .'
Tl;e; eye's that love's own thoughts cauld t'pcaJi
Whore has their brightness ft-A 1
Whee is the h art thVt knew no guile,
Nor disappoint meat's sting
That sunshine ofthe h;;1, m hose smile
its light on all could ilingl"
And where the love, that long, long, year
Of scorn could ne'er estrange ?
T;.e love lliat Nourished hat in tears-,
NVr even time could change ?
C'?i 1 thv h.aps of gold restore.
My spitloss purity !
Tiie nti.ile of iunoceneo I were,
Wi:;m 1 first met wiili theo ?
And can thy jewels brinj to ligh
The luitro to tiie.-v ryef,
r.'o v limmed with grief but on-r3 a?, bright
And clour ns suairoer skies?
! r.othou canvt't not give again
The treasures that v ere mine,
But jjo nnd on merest the stain.
The liUl free heart be thin:!
If there was any man in England whom I wish
ed to s"o nnd hear more than I did on' other, it
w is Henrv Brougham. I had heard so much of
. I is iervous antics and anomalous nhvsionomv, that
j expected to be rather amused than interested by
hjs personal appearance. You may ell suppose,
therefor", that as J wailed with the'expectant tho;i-
.-auds in Exeter Hall, lor his arrival, to tawe the
i chair, at one of the great anniversaries, my cunosi-
(v M;IS wrought un to a hiirh pitch. Vhen at
jj0r,j Cliancellar's vvig in the Westminister ward-
robe. I was near him on this and other ccassions,
lor hours together, and cannot le mistaken. He
is not handsome, but neither is he an ill-looking
man. His features are very strong, but not gro
tesque. He appears to be rather under fifty years
of age than over. His forehead is broadly f urrow
ed. Jus eyes are small and restless, and deeply sha
ded in their retirement, under arching and shagtry
IIis nose is rather short r.nd blunt, than
assemhlit'S. Ordinarily, wlien he commences, if
ycu did not Jtnow w lio he was, you would not be
particular struck, either with what lie says, or
wjth his manner of paying it. JJefure he has pro
ceeded far, however you perceive that the energies
of a might v mind are waking into action. His
' sentence!, us they fall one after another from his
lips, are as perspicuous, as well turned, and us much
condensed a if he had written them oiT for the
.Edinburg Quarterly in his closet. The whole
vocabulary seems to lie entirely at his command ;
and it is extremely interesting to follow him step
by step, as ho calls from the inexhaustible store
house the very words which most exactly and forr
ciblv express his meaning.
When Lord Brougham is thoroughly roused, (and
1 happened to hear him on one such occasion,) his
mind seems more like an intensely heated and de
vouring furnace, than any thing else to which I
can compare it. The flashes aie so excessively
bright, that they almost blind you : and wo be,
oven to Nebuchadnezzar's mighty men, if they
ventiije too near the mouth of it. I believe it is
conceded on all hands that no man equals him in
the bitterness of his scorn, or in the burning and
overwhelming power of his invictives. Tery few
when his indignant spirit is seen to be on fire, have
the temerity to meet him with such weapons as
tncy can draw from the same armory, and of those
few there is not one, probably, but that secretly
repents of Jiis chivalry before the onset is over.
In his premeditated attacks, yoti see llje little ed
dy, which at first only raises the leaves and dust
but which widens and gathers strength every mo
ment, as it advances, till at length it becomes a
Icrfect tornado, ami wrings ofT the sturdiest oaks
in its progress. This I ndir.it, is not one of the
most amiable traits of character which a great
man can possess; but then it ought to le remem
bered, os some aoloxy for him, that hardly any
man was ever so much jroaded and chafed bv.a
powerful and relentless press as Lord Brougham
lias been, within the last six years. As tho great
champion of reform, Ixith in and out of parliament,
he has made himself exceedingly obnoxious to the
High tory party, particularly in the upper House.
Many of Ixjrd Brougham's friend regret his el
evation to the eei age Itecause it hns withdrawn
him forever from the House of Commons, the finest
in the world for the exercise of his powers ; and it '
is lc!icved, from hints of his own, that ho regrets
it, ns much as any body, I heard him say myself,
at the meeting for the protection of religious liber-j
ty, that he could not serve the people with half the j
ctiiciency now, as he had once been able to do, in!
the popular branch of the Legist 'i: re. In the
Ijords he is sure, on all great rpjestions of reference
to encounter a dead majority, nnd to be voted down
in tho end, however triumphant he may be in the
argument But even there his Kwer is feit and
dreaded more than that of any other member. He
is the last man in the world to lie brow beaten and
silenced any where. As an example of the style
in which he sometimes coijCs out upon their Lord
ships, I will give you a short extract from one of
his secchrsf nt the last session, on the .Municipal,
Reform Bill. They were determined to put him
down, bv calling loudly for the question, and by
other boisterous interruptions, in tho midst of atj
answer to a pretty fccverc attack frorn Lord Lynd
"One or two of yoi cry 'Question, when I at
tempt to meet this attack, from a total ignorance
j of tnv nature, and of mv habits of life from h fool-
ing 'Question' yoj can put mc.lown. Wiiy I have J
stiod up against half the House of Commons, w hen j
they cried 'Question1 for three quarters of an hour, t
and they cu!d not put me (hwn. CaeiUn& glad
iox con'CMpsi ; turn tvo.t pert iw scam. I know w hat
it is to stand against three hundred men, pretending
to bo representatives of the people, who have at
tempted to drown the voice of one man, who was
their real f-iend and representative, and they did
not succeed ; and do you think that one of you ! can
put me down''"
I hardlv need add tHat they were obliged to
give it up, and let him finish his speech at his leis- j
It was generally thought, I believo, when Sir
Bolert Peel resigned, and Jord Melbourne was
again brought into office, that Lord Brougham
would return with him, and lw reinstated on the
woolsack, In forming the Administration, how
ever, he wp-i? left out; and, instead of appointing k'
new Lord Chancellor, the great seal was put in
commission. This excited a good deal of specula
tion in all the political cycles; and the answer of
ministers to questions put to them in Parliament,
on the subject, was, that the arrangement was mere
ly temporary. Whether it was made on purjoso
to exclude Lord Brougham, or for some other rear
son, it is hard to say. It is reported that the King
was highly ofonded at some unwarrantable liber
ties which he had taken with the great seal while
it was in his keeping; and would not consent to his
again coming into the cabinet on any terms. It
was also sormisod that Lord Melbourne and his
colleagues quite reailily yielded to His Majesty's
pleasure, on the ground that the ardent tempera
ment ofthe late Chancellor might occasion them
more embarrassment than his counsels would aid
them in carrying on the Government.
Whatever might be the true causo, it was r.vi
dent that Lord Brougham felt it keenly, especially
as his enemies taunted him with being repudiated
by his own friend?, nnd habitually spoke of him as
the decayed and i)owager Chancellor. Greathy
to his credit, however lie manfully sustained the
Administration in all their measures; and it was
most obvious to every one that, whatever might
lie their views in regard to the expediency of hisj
lieing in the Cabinet, they were glad of hts assist
ance, and that, in the Honse of Lords, they could
have hardly done without itt Though out of of
fice, Ird Brougham is not out of pay. He has v.
pension for life, ot five thousand pounds nliout (he
same as our President's salary : anJ there are nu'v
two cthfir ex-Lord Chancellors Lcrd Lyndhurst j
and Eldon upon the same comfortable and per-
manent stipend! no favorable specimen, ou will!
say of British economy.
x ours sinccrly.
TIIE AMERICAN FARMER.
By Nicholas Diddle.
From an AdJrcs before the Philadelphia Society for
4t If 1 have failed to prove that tho pursuits of
agriculture may be as lucrative as other employ
ments, it will be an easier task to vindicate their
pleasure and their importance. I need not dwell
on that refinement, one of tho purest enjoyments of
this life, and the best preparation for the future; on
those healthy occupations, on the calmness of uuud,
on that high spirit of manliness and independence,
which naturally belong to that condition. These
are attractions which must have deep roots in the
human breast, since they have in all times fascina
ted at once the iuiogi'iation, and won the judgment
of men. But I may be allowed tc say ;h-t i i this
nation, agriculture is probably destined toatiai.i its
highest honors, and that the country life in Ameri
ca ought to possess peculiar attractions. The p ire
and splendid institutions of this people have embo
died the highest di earns of those high spirits whv,
in other times and in other lands, have lamented or
struggled against oppression ; they have rtaiizeo
the fine conception which speculative men have im
agined, which wise men have planned, or brave
men vainly perished in attempting to establish.
Influence in reclaiming the lost d gnityof man, and
inspiring the loftiest feelings of personal indepen
dence, may be traced in every condition of our citi
zens ; but as all tobjects are ir.ot I'istinc! isola
tion their effects are peculiarly obvious m the coup-
"The American Farmer is the exclusive, abso
lute uncontrob d proprietor cf the soil. IIis tenure
is not from lov'.-.-n.oont. The (iovormn.:ot de
rives its power from him. There is above him no
thing but Cod and the laws ; no hereditary author
ity usurping the distinctions of personal genius ; no
established church spreading its dark shadows be
tween him and heaven. His frugal government
neither desires nor dares to oppress tho soli, and the
altars are only supported by th" voluntary offerings
of sincere piety. His pursuits, which no perver
sion can render injurious to any, are directed to the
common benefit of nil. In multiplying the lou?ities
of Providence in the improvement and embellish
ment of the soil, in the care of the inferior animals
committed to his charge, he will find an ever varv
ing interesting employment, dignified bv the iiion
of simple and generous hospitality. His . harcter
assumes a lofty interest by its influence over the
public liberty. -
44 It may not be fortold to what dangers this coun
try is destined, when its swelling population, its
expanded territory, its daily complicating interest?,
shall awake the latent passions of men, v.d revc;ii
the vulnerable points of our institutions. But when
ever these p"r:ls shall come, its most steadfist se
curity, its most firm reliance will be on that column
of land proprietors the men of the soil and of the
These men, powerful like their
own forests, tray j'et interpose between the fictions
uf the country, to heal, to lefcnd, and to save."
So far as we have born enabled to gnther infor
mation rcsnectinrr the Citton cron of the er.-nii.ii
s.;S(in? i jhis section, we are convinced tiint it
will lie unti.-ually sh'rt. The early frost, having
nearly perfected the work of destruction begin by
the worms and insects of the summer. Ala. Jour.
Since our la-t, says tlie Jackson La. Republican,
ofthe 1st ins!., the rain has mnde a fearful havoc
in our c tton ; at.dour anticipations of a good crop
in this neighborhood, which a few days since there
was every prospect of being reulized, are now to
tally reversed. A change has taken place in the
weather, however. We have it now cool, dry nnd
clear; and should it so continue for a short time,
something rnav yet be saved from the genen;! rum.
From the Wilmiazfon Advertiser.
DISASTROUS SI UPltECK.
By the arrival of an Extra stage, bringing Pas
sengers from the Schooner James L. Seiners from
New York bound for this place, we learn that she
went ashore on Hatteras shoals about twelve miles
north ofthe Light, during the Gale of Tuesday the
1 1th instant. We are happy to learn that the Pas
sengers 18 in number were saved the vessel how
ever is a complete wreck and the Cargo consisting
of merchandize (or this place and the interior is al
most a total Kiss The Steam Packet Win. Gib
bons from New York for Charleston is also a wreck
her passengers one hundred and fifty in number
wore all saved the Ladies Fancy and Sailors De
light bound for Elizabeth City also wrecked 12
vessels went ashore inside Ocraqock inlet four of
which are wrecks. The Gale is represented as
having been of unprecedented violence, and we fear
our catalogue of disasters from its eflccts, is not
Tho Austrian brig-of-war that arrived in our
port, a day or two since, has brought eight gentle
men of Italy, who have been State prisoners of the
Austrian desporism for political ofiences-or, in
other words, for hnvimj thared in a desire to free
their native '.frt fVoni the iron grasp of Austria.
Gn3, at least, of these victims has endured an im
prisonment of eighteen years, during fourteen of
which he was loaded with chains. This is Fflire
Foresti formerly a memlier of the bar, and a
judge, nt Venice. The others suffered in various
degrees the same cruelties.
Their names are Gaetano de Castillia, Felice
Argcnti, Luigi Finelli, Giovanni' Albinola, A less-.
j andro Luigi Bargnani, Cesiare Benson, an -i Pi-f re
ev are men of education ana rt fmo-
;;e:t, whose prospects in lifo have bt b'.i-hfed,
and s.ne of tho best years passed in .i.--er ,:?id
gloom, in consequence of chcr.shing tho sjict- teel
ir.g that led the heroes of our "evolution to fime
and happitits-i. A". 1". American.
Armed Mexican ami a Steamboat. The ludi
crous t-fleet produced on a tody of armed Mexicans
who beheld f r the first time the movements of a
Steamboat. s thus described by one ot tneir otiiorre.
''At the time ofthe Texiau campaign, Gen.
Guana, from the interior province of Goom; uato,
whije on the banks of Brazos with his troops, tr er
ed een of his men who could swini, to xrn into
tne water and stop a Steamboat nlleu wi;h T :ian
soidiers, which wa- approaching at the rate i i ten
or twelve tniies an hour ! But as she came sjhjuU
ng, s :i u.g forth columns of smoke, with her M. les
ban icaded witia cotton bales, not only did the select
seven retreat, bti! the whole force eight hundred
men sto-d aj j.a'ded at the 44 serpent of fire," as
they thought her. When opposite - he vatumt ar
my, the engineer let off a terrific bh'st -f steam,
and ihe cavalry wheeled and fled. The iniViJrv
hroke their lines, dropped their muski ts, ami fol
lowed in the retreat, and the Steamboat w..s i. lies
unay betbre the soldiery coui i be rallied tj ir ; h
un. Indeed it was with the utmost difficulty that
they coulo" bo prevailed u:"Hn to approach the banks
ofthe river at all, and when they did, so it was with
feai aad trembling,"
Original Anecdote. In a respectable htt'e vil-
ge, not a hundred a lies from this place (says she
Tuscal'Misa Intel.) two persons united theiesches
ui business; one of whom was named S -d and
the other Hde. As is usual toey rlaeH 'heir
ssguUiard abev ? the' door. l-Steel y HyJc."
A traveller one evening, after riding into th? village
ami alighting from his horse tor the purpose of
spending the night, happened to observe tiie sign
board 44 Steel 4 Hyde," ays, 4t well, I'll bo d d
;f 1 stay in such a place as this I shall leave eve
ry thing stolen from me. and safely hid btfiire morn
ing." He immediately remounts his horse and
rides oil at a merry gate, being alarmed at tho
"Signs" ofthe times."
From th' e-r.i Weekly lit vie ic.
PROJECT OF v CARICATURE,
GBX. J.V IxON L A ROW.
White end Van Huron art teen enard r a F'ghf.
"eirtjn has on Gen. Jacksoas coat, winch '? too
large, and W'i.;e is ptdhog it fl. A label -n
from Mr. V. H., 41 help me General, for I havo had
the honor to ?orve under you, and you know I !o e
to follow eur footsteps generally." Genera; Jack
son I discovered in las military dress, sovr what
torn by 44 civil -roils,"' catching hold of .Mr. Van
Buron with his ieft hand, and attempting to pull
him loose from White, and to pface h'm behind
himself, in his right hand a hickory club, ra'sed
in the act to stride White : from the President's
mouth issues a label, saying, 14 got be hind u.e, Mr.
Van Buie;., and let n.e at the red hot federalist and
laillifler I'll kill him as dead as Aaron Burr. Fho
stale of Tennessee, represented by a young man in
hunter's costume, is seen seizing Gen. J:u kson's
right arm with one hand, pushing Mr, Van Buren
forwaid towards White with the other, and out of
his mouth issues the Pillowing laliel : 44 Not so fast,
my 4 hi ceo:;, in ihis fight x ou shan't ir erfere :
fair play, and the state of Tennessee forever.'-
Biair ts .-cen o.iering Gen, Jackson an old musket,
charged to the muzzle with extra Gh-bes, with ihin
label, 44 pjve him this load, general, and he'll be.
liedaubeJ his friends won't kno him. Ritci.ie is
seen ii the hack-ground, with this label issuing from
one side of his mouth, 44 next Gen. Jackson, save
the sweetest little fellow in the world," and from
the other side if his mouth issues this label, 4 Gim.
Jackson always commits an error with the best in.
tentions in the world." HAWKINS.
WHO HAVE CHANGED.
We have repeatedly charged on the Vice Presi-
dents faction, that there is not a siiu'Io 5o;id:rif
... I - 1 1 I 1 rh v. .... Cif-.i.. 1 t ftllA f 1 . nn 1 ... r. ' . ...... n
f liil. I 'IU I M i i.nai:u IUC ji sail I t I Ul
Andrew Jackson, and which that personage pro ras
ed most solemnly to maintain, that has not bea
openly and insolently disregarded and trampled upon
by then:. It gives us satisfaction to discover that
one of the organs of tho Van Burenitcs has ingen
ousness enough to admit the whole force of the
The Evening Post says that " many have already
44 gone off in disgust from a parti) rrhich continu
ally acts in such manifest and iHi1v!ibe riolatiou
of the fundamental doctrines of it s creed.'1
The same paper thus announces to faction 44 the
44 Their example will lie followed by a still great
er number, should the popular sentiment continue
to be disregarded by the nominating agents of the
people, and the regular party will find itself, before
long, in a woful minority. Indeed wo should not
be at all surprised if that shoo 1.1 even now prove
to be the case, should Morgan L. Smith, or any
other pcrxoi so notoriously the friend rf bavJcs,
and so intimately connected with them, be selected
fot the sutTrnges of the people."
The New York Daily Advertiser charges .thai
Martin Van Baron, when setting out in his p reces
sion of the law, persuaded a neighb r, w ho was em
barrassed in the pecuniary Circtitnsturices, to mako
over all his property to. him, in order to keep j nut
of the reach of Ida creditors ; but that, after the
property had been so made over, and when the
owner subsequently applied to have it reconveyed to
him, he was threatened by Van Buren lhat if, ever
he mentioned the subject again, he would, havo hinx
sent to the State's pt ision for perjury !
We will only remark, on this extraordinary dis
closure, that the New York Driily Advertiser is a
paper of high standing and character ; that it otters
to prove the character if if shall be denied, and to
furnish ' names, datea nnd circumstances."