North Carolina Newspapers

    after F.gypt had been distracted by civil warn, and
then subdued by the Persians; calamities qtnii:
sulTa-ient to account for ihn dnmppearum-e uf auo.i
highly artificial cultivation a that of the -vine
man have been in Evpt. Ilia statement it most
probably correct, if it be limited to the period when
Herodotus wrote; and thus viewed, it becomes im
portant evidence Tor the superior antiquity, both
of the Unite and the Egyptisu monuments. Tay
lor's S'atural History on Sicily. , -
The following correspondence between the late
I'retudent and Governor Reynold, hue been politely
placed in our bauds by Gov. Miller, of Mi-souri,
with permission to publish it. The address of the
Legislature, and proceedings of the members in
.Convention, by wnich they presented the name of
Air. v au Ho run as a pR-midate lor re-election, nave
t.-oady apjieured m the Globe.
- I Exsei'TivB Dkfabtmekt, )
City of Jeffcrson, (Mo.) Feb. 18, 1841. $
Sib: In obedience to a resolution of the General
Assembly of the Slate of . Missouri, I have trie
honor ui transmit to you the enclosed address.
On ihe part of the State of Missouri -a Stale
which has-becn fieo f.-otn the delusions that have
brought your bppotieut into power, and which, in
the hour of peril, has nobly sustained ber Demo
ciatic fuiih I feel honored in being selected to
.T. . i. . -I . ... . e l . - j c i - . l
o.iof you i ins iriuuie oi uucionieo commence in ine
wisl.iui, virtue, and patriotism that have marked
your administration, j
With sentiinmits of high regard,
I have ibe boimr to be r etc.,
' TIL REYNOLDS,
Governor of Missouri
To his Kcelle:ity, M. Van Bcbex,
JVes.uuit of the Uuiled States.
Wasiii.mjtok, March 6, 1841
i To his Excellency, Gov. Reylolds,
Smu : Your friendly fetter, accompanied by an
.' 77 '"" ' address from the General Assembly of the State of
Miouii, came to my hands yesterday.
Y I kIiuII not altempt to dnguic the great satisfac.
- ion t nave derived from this honorable testimonial
oi rennet and regard, rendered doubly valuable
from the source whence it proceeded. Coming, as
i' .buously does, Irom the hearts of its' authors,
:i may be assured it a ppeaU directly to my own.
f is given at a period when its motives cannot be
' , . i .interpreted, and conveys (he feelings of a ma
j .nty of tbe Representatives of a State second to
' i one of i tus Union in the integrity of its political
principle, its present prosperity, and future pros
peels.' ; ' 1
,,u litre -.has a strict and ioveriable adherence
l the great principles of fres governmeut been
aitendtd with mote beneficial confluences than iu
V 1'ie Siale of Mission. Founding ber political faith
on the siuipl?, self denying ducinnee of the great
, ijstle of li!rly, and firmly resisting all thedelu
ive scductioiMof syxtenw which have only resulted
in a sudden, evaini writ prosperity, as st.dk nlv
i l .lluwei) by disasters and ruin, the inhabitants of
Mitj'iuri hive steadily pursued their course through
a. I the vicissitude of conflicting parties and antugo
principles, without deapoudenry and without
c hiiii omise, ihu securing the unif irm ascendency
i f 1). in icr-ilic men, as well as th adoption of
Ilem.icidtic iueaiirts in her councils, from the
I 'f. j. Thxl of her adunuiou into the Union until the
' r- preaeulJlune.: ...
f , . ronsis'.ent ate hspily exemplified in the condition
7 TTr "WTftrStaNfr-f Ttiritmim-imTvHtto-A-m
iub tctrt.nn'ia coimconwnt'sTrtiirctioii'li) bankin?
i.istituiions and fureiirn caoitalists. her unbounded
resources remain unfettered by the chains of dc
ivihi c hr credit remain, uiiiim.aired. and her
luenrn are full v ad. n mte to all her wants, without
17 mflict
B'ltfC'pati&o of fanre rr-urces TO "meet the present
fluencies. U a md curreoc v. commwed oi
K ' - - hi s t - -
iiiMaysiawivr?v.y3B oatanccri n?t.narmo- Tnasciroperatinn oi trie
standard-of value snd iis Wrr
Inter alwava rdnmble on demand, with light
!. t.i- and no neceity for increasing them, and
wiin a population extensively anculiural siull
1 r-i"h uiic il wic enough to knew that industry, I
trj'ulitv, and tc.ni4:icr, ar ihe only true sources
-of public and privue proiN-rity, ie onlf wife-
.1 .. . ' (i-utnU of Kepuulivau jtrim-iple the Mttrw of'MiTtTti"Conaor6U'ness of rectitude of purpose and tha
b iun presents at this nioiiiiut a in..st nirikmg ex ;-timation of friends I think I cannot be oiista-
nle of the wmdiMii mid elbcacy of the Ui:iiHcrjtii:
policy when steadily nianiluiiM-d, without the orcu
'hkiI iiil-il-ieiice of a counteracting iiilloeiic,
in'errupling its salutary course, and sowing the
seeds of difficulties which occupy years lo overcome,
bhould the friends of Democratic principles wuh
to point out to the world an example of tho result"
'f their steady and practical application to the
Government of minkiinl, they may turn lo Missou
ri with gratification and triumph.
The legislative address which you nave conveyed
to me iu sorb obliging terms, aud iimwI e)-ciall)
the resolutions suiiequiiijy adpird by the mem
bers in convention, speak of me, in couuectioo with
the next Presidential election, in a way which
utakes a more particular notice of tbe subjects, on
my psrt, curisonaiil with that unreHerd communi
cation of my opinions snd wisoes in relation to
p iMic ndiir which I, Uave always MMiutaiued with
Sl) V p lilK-.il ln.i.(!.
Il..i..ig fur if.r be-n U'.c-ainglv Hnaihvl with
Ti-j ii.'pul-!! hi t'n'. i i .iu i'n .iileiicv , I
t
i i'
tl !I,V-. I
i.a:tc, as
til !u III,,
t , .1 ii'.-'o .i,...
i.le, in
. ,t im;) ch.Hij. to ti..j t.-si, i ducUritig, in the
!ue of mv Wluw.citia.-ii. Hint I had inher siici
u I ihe aid, nor
uht the s ipjiort
oi auv mail f .r
nuinw siuiion i uiilus
replies lo t;.i- i
relntiou to ji h
. .kiories of my cootitry men in
,m. iri i und poi.ttcal principles,
Iu.-iIkT witti i.i y r jiinf.ti.t d.iii sincere efl rts to
loali'i my e!f wi.rthy oi'tnoij regirJ aud cwdiJunce
'v.ere lub.u lo cm t rurtlol'.
fur the I mill uf iiu! urUration, I apiealtothe
liiliidit-Jo of honorable 1111:0 liu Coiiipused the lllcu
recent L'o;iventiti to th- nuineroos editors and
ptililici.iiiH tinoUt,'liiiut ihe L'liiuu who had distin
guished on- by thi-ir prefereiiui- and to my personal
correnpoiMit-in.i! jiiii liic-n lt, uol exi'epiiug ihe very
considerabiu i.aiiiht-r ol persoi.s once my intnnuU
socialvs, wno, iu tlie n ictualions ol politics, nail
l-i .'11 converted 11. to opooni'nt.-. I aiTir'n '.hat in
uouenl tti c' or iu any other, was there a
man hIioc uid truly sav that I bad solicited his
p .1 1 iical souport, or with wiiom 1 bad euiered, or
LaJ sought to enter, mto any srraugeuieut to brin
about the lioiulnatum I had then received, or to se
cure mv elevation tf the office of Chief Msgmtrme
l the L'otoit. 1 look occasiou lo add, that I trusted
I sboj'd be cACiMfd by tint hherl minded uf ali
furiift foi thus speskiug of luyaiw n course of cm.
ij.:t iu reference to a putut on which 1 had been so
fi.-.n-iilly assailed, and bad hu'wrto coniiiiued at-
mwl etocially as 1 alous cwuld answer for il
r ,ai,.D lo all my couutrymea, luuugb thousand
i. thl be re.dv to answer fur iheu.aelves.
1'U j caWt of Uas aptieaJ was such as ini.bt con-
fiduntlv be expected from the truth in which it was
mud J : and not a voice' was beard in contraveii-
ion of the position 1 had assumed. It did not, bow
vor, relieve me from the assaults of my opponents ;
and iu this I was not disappointed for I had audi
cient experience, iu such matters to satisfy me that,
as long as I continued to merit the confidence of my
neuds, I should receive the coodeuinaUoo of my
foes, and that few political men are praised by the
i . . i - i i : . . i
t utor until inry are aooui a oa nooning ine lormnr.
1 1 howe ver compel led I be tn to change their position,
aud -adoiaiiawweupoiu of. warfare. .
1 he leelmga and principles by which my conduct
was then regulated, will also guide it in the future
and my' friends may rest assured thai I will never
place it out of my power to repeat, with perfect
truth, the declaration I at that time Kit myself
called on to rnake.
I did not on that occasion, nor do I now, profess
to be in.lihVront lo a station to which every citixen
uf the United Slates may aspire, by juat and houo
rable means, without in the least interfering with
the rights of others, because I did not then, nor do
I now, cherish such a feeling. To make myself
worthy the office of Chief Magistrate of the most
powerful confederation ot Stales that aver existed,
und lo occupy the highest station among men, if it
could be gniiied without the sacrifice Of my princi
pies or my integrity, was, on the contrary, tbe.
olject of my most earnest desire, as it may properly
be that of tvery worthy member' of this great
community, where no man is precluded from ob
taining the highest honors in the gilt ot bis lellow
citizen.
The present occasion seems to me one which not
only justifies but renders it incumbent on me to
express myself with that perfect frankness, 07
which communications of this kind between friends
and brethren of the same principles, should, in my
opinion, always be characterized. 1 will, therefore,
with your permission, proceed to state my seuti.
meiits on this last head a little more at large.
That 1 am dseply and gratefully impressed with
the zeul and consistency of that regard and confi
dence, so fully manifested by the General Assembly
of 1 ha State, of Missouri, as well as by many others
of my fellow citizens iu various other portions of
the Union, under circumstances apparently so
discouraging, you cannot doubt for a moment. It
is on the contrary, iu the unleigned respect Icber
ish for those who have offered me these testimonials
of continued attachment, and I find tha strongest
motives to meet them at tha threshold, by a free
and frauk expression of my views and feelings 00
the subject, indicated in tbesa declarations of my
Anewls.
1 beg you, therefore, to believe ma when I inform
you that the personal interest which 1 feel in tha
selection of a candidate for the next Presidency, is
restricted to a consideration of tha ultimate infill
ence it may have on the final success of those great'
principles on which 1 have earnestly labored to
administer this Government which 1 have aver
believed, and still believe, essential to tha freedom
and happiness of our common country, and with
which I have always been content to stand or fall.
Although I might i.ever t'oel myself at liberty to
shrink from any and every responsibility which it
may please the Democracy of the Uoited States to
impose on me, and which is consistent with tha
respect daa to the people on tccount ot. the high
Nation I have weld by their choice. I should, nev
ertheless, be Got merely as well, but better, satisfied
at seeing those great objects accomplished under
the auiptces of some one of the numerous names
to be found in the ranks of Democracy, whose
t ilents, character, and services, though they richly
o'erftlia
wt.,lfee,4eopo.
My folrtteal frmls every where wtTf.l norland
believe, do me thetustice to regard this declaration,
made " .he fulness of a grateful heart, as indicating
i'h almolute sincerity the reclines by which 1 am
actuated. They are made upm a consideration of
views and opinions they- express, as far ss beloogs
l " J humaa (JetermiiwUoa.Xroin all bability to change.
I NT ........ . t WoiiLl Atxi m Is a K atliarsausl
- ""--r ..-.j.
""''i nd "I hav'j enjoyed that -isgT.Ioul'
enough t aatisly my utmost ambition,
With regard tn that vital consideration, which, in
the estimation of a well organized mind and an
honest heart, will always be more deep and im
pre-ne than tho mere trappings of office I mean
: kt-u in believing mat 1 could, under no circumstan
;i., ho:ie to do better. If therefore, there be any
jiolitii-al supporters who are or may hereafter be
induced by any consideration personal to myself
hy a respect lo my feelings under a supposition
that they may have been wounded or embittered
by a defeat incurred in defence ol their principles,
to bring uie forward again as a candidate for re
election, I beg them, in justice to myself to dis
miss all such motives from their minds. I cherish
no soc'i feelings, and require no oew proofs of the
i-onhdon e aud good will of those who have sus
tained ine in success and rallied round me io de
feat. The circumstances under which the Demo- -cracy
of my native couotry, of my native State,
snd of the sister States, havs raised me from the
first to the last step of advancement, tbe opportu ,
nities they have afforded me lo exemplify to the -woild
the principles bv which I have been govern
ed, a'M the-md niiitahte spirit with which tliey
have siistaii.ad uie in the late struggle to U file
tic txtr'.ioi: arvl a;ip!ianfrs of snlfisli and politi
i n interests rombmrd against roe, and against the
m:asures whiob I have uniformly advocated, and
' prt succeeded in establiibing, nave imposed
"Pu an obligstion lasting as life, and leaving
I on my bean a debt of gratitude I can never die-
I' w,'l be time enough hereafter for the Demo
! ccy to designate its candidate. It is not to be
iigiiiMa mai teeiings oi personal aioaness io
wards myself, and for which I cannot be too grata
lul, have been among the motives for thus early
detonating uie for the station from which 1 have
retired. This f cling consiituies a dangerous
iiiiiredient in'pohlical operitiona, and from no one
could an attempt lo chk it proceed more proper
Iv than from myself Preparations for the next
1'reaideotial election, are not on this occasion, and
hI this crisis, liable lo the oidiury objection of
prejudging the conduct of the incumbent for the
lime being, inasmuch as he will, at all events re
tire ai the expiration of tho constitutional term.
The most appropriate as well as most usefursx
ertiim which can be made at this time by our
friends, is, in adopting Ihe best measures' and
means in their power for the explanation sod dif.
lUHion of their principles, the deie tion of false
hoods, and the rliraemirtatioo of truth among Ihe
ureal body ot tbe people, leaving the selection of
their candnlsts lo a more suitable period. Iq the
latter the Democracy never has lees to apprehend
from dissension among its meinb rs, since there
has not accordirg to my best judgment, ever been
a tnoiueut, when tbe uoble and patriotic seuliiMot
advanced 'by our disliMgnwIredpressMteU'
" Lvery tbiug lor the cause uoihiog for wen "
was so universal' among tha supporters of our
principles.
In the efforts to be made by the great Demo
craey of tba United States lor reestablishing the
ascendancy ol tbeir principles in ine administra
tion of the General Government, l shall be placed,
in many respects by the station I have occupied
and the known sentiments of the people in refer
ence to the conduct becoming the position in which
I stand, in the .situation of an observer only, out
it will not, 1 assure you, be that of one indifferent
tOB.Altwl4tt
an unconcerned spectator where the great princi-
Dies to the eetabluhtnenl ol which 1 have devoted
the best years of my life, and the success of which,
1 am assured, is aasential to tbe weltara or my
country, are at issue, and my friends are struggling
for their preservation with tha stern energies ol'
men conscious ot the justice of their cause, and
animated by tha full assurance of its ultimate
triumph. . .
I cannot close this communication without ei
Drassiiiff m? sincere acknowledgement for the
frieodly expressions ot regard and confidence con
veved in your letter, and assuring you that they
added much to the gratification f received from
tbe honorable testimony by which it was accorn
panied. ' -
' Respectfully your friend and fellow citisen.
M. VAN BUREN.
THE CLAY SESSION.
Tha extraordinary sessioo of Congress which is
called lor tha last of May, fan well be called the
Clay session. It is his all over, in its origin, pre
texts, objects, end conduct. Hs gave notice of it
before he left Kentucky last fsll ; had it put to the
Governor's roessags bad a law passed for tbe
special election ; and came hare and proclaimed it
in the Senate chamber, wbia General Harrison
was in Ohio. It is, therefore, the offspring of Mr.
Clsy t it has its origin with him. Tbe pretext for
it is absurd : the state ol the revenue is tho pretext
a deficiency of revenue is tbe pretended cause.
Who can be deceived by this T All America knows
that five millions of Treasury notes, in addition to
the annual revenue, wu given to tbe new Adminis
tration. Five millions of these notes were set apart
for them, after the 4(b of March, in addition lo the
daily accruing revenue of tbe year ; and surely this
should have lasted, if not till December, when Con
gress meets regularly, at least till September, when
tbe extra would nave run Into the regular session
saved an enormous expense, and enabled the regu
lar session to have adjourned three months sooner
by meeting three months sooner. Tbe object of
tbe extra session is not revenue ; it is not to supply
an empty Treasury, although Mr. Clay and bis
party did what they could to empty it by their
distribution lav. The real object is to -empty it,
first, by the distribution la w, and then get a pretext
for the new Tariff, and for the surplus revenue,
which is to go into banks which will lend it to
members of Congress. The real object of the
Clay session is to enact all the Clay measures, and
first of all to eaipfy the Trtcmtry, by giviog the
land revenue to tbe States ; alter that comes the
new Tarifll the new Bank, the assumption of Stale
debts, Ihe expunging of the expunging resolution,
and repealing tbe Independent Treasury, and sll
the other Clay measures which lbs country has
rejected for so many years. It is known here that
all the Federal party
.1 . is i a a t a a .-s
iney an preierrea 11 inouia suoa till September ;
but Clay forced it through, according to his origi
nal plan, concedes' and declared before be left
Kentucky, The Untoo ia'put ts the enormous
erwnse of 'a-called sessioa t ths JStaieaxa out
ftait of them to tha almoat ruinnua ntunn nf
mTdrnTf
uava in aouiitoaai euroea w noiainr extra sessions
of tbe Legislature before they ean
hold soecial
elections; and all for what! To carry, the
Tbiascbt by a distribution bill, io order to fill it
by. Tariff bill.Ljo, indulge Mr. Clsy in lording
aud tyrannising ovsr the country by means of his
jexpected msjonlies in the two llousea, and fkstening
the mill stone of a fifty milboo Bank round the
necks of the Democracy, with tbe full belief of
loading them down forever, and Ciushing litem Id
death with that kooe. " For such porposee as these,
and gratifying revenge against General Jackson,
by re-establishing the old Bank sentence of eon
deronation against him, is ths object of the Clay
session ; snd it will be truly a reign of terror
After that if Ihe spring elections go in his favor)
the temptr which, at Ihe beginning of the late ses
sioo, compared the defeated Democracy to a con
demned criminal, standing uudtr the gallows, with
a rope round his neck, end tbe cart just ready to
be driven off, aod which at tbe end ol the session,
when moving to dismiss Blair and Rives, rehearsed
Ihe most Senatorial, classic, aod polite story of
1 om Moore, of r leet street, and bis jackdaw, and
wringing off the blackbirds' beads, and ihe beauti
ful oath of w Damn it, kom is nicks 'em " this
temper will then Uks its swing; and tbe reiga of
terror aaa proscription will be complete.
'No less than eleven Slates have wow to hold
special elections, and that at tbe most busy season
ol lbs year. It is calculated that tbe Democratic
farmers of the country cannot attend them, and
that the Federal party which is strongest in the
towns, will havs sll these elections in their own
hands. This is ens reason fur forcing thcta on in
April. bioM.
Tie Pretident'i Circular. W 's are not alooe
in the views we entertain of the Circular, on which
we commented yesterday; the Washington Globe
in tbe course of some severe strictures upon the
document, says : " The public cannot have forgot.
ten the famous printed circular, (intended to be as
itcra as this of lbs secretary s is to be otttnta
haul ) which, we feroughUOghLsigtiej
! tis Graves, and Phillies, aa an Executive Commit.
tee. Ibis circular solicited tbe federalists, to
and oot of office, without discrimination, lo con
tribute to aa electioneering food to an enormous
amount. Tbe sun first required was twenty-five
thousand dollars, to establish a partisaa press.
This plan, in which Curtis himself led ihe way,
has been followed up by the same party, and a
greater aniouot of money was raised lo corrupt
Ihe public suffrage by tbe Federalists than was av
er before appliedin this country to such a purpose.
The late Central Fund in Washington was raves!
ed in John C Clark's circulars. Subscription pa-
Cars in Philsde'pbia were seen, amounting to
undreds of thousands of dollars single individ-
ils eubecibing their thousands; and no one doubts,
from Ihe immense multitudes brought together,
st Baltimore, Bunker Hill, Fort Meigs, Columbus,
Tippecanoe, Ace etc. all (ed, and most of them
provided with transportation without charge, with
Ihe expense of log cabins end other provision of
grvctrwt, that millions must hare been contributed
from abroad. And now we have, as ihe cover of
all this corruption, the edict of the Executive, that
u Any contribution or mtteument on mluriti or
o feint compensation for party or election purpo
Ht will be regarded at cause of removal.
The.JEnglish.of the nutter ji. the same n if a !
set of gu.biers and pickpockets, or a gang ol fe-1
Ions of any grade, tiler succeeding in their villtiti
iesand becoming richhould suddenly feign hones
ty and principle, and having forced or bribed them
selves into the hall of1 legislation, should pass laws
for banging and' qutirteringll "who should there
nfi.tr be guilty of any or all of their oflences.
AT.. Jr. standard.
WESTERN CAROLINIAN.
Friday, April 0, 1811.
THE EXTRA SESSION, -
It is said that the Extra Session is called fr the
purpose of giving relief lo Ihe country, and car
rying out the Harrison pledges and promises.
How is it lo do all this? The following sre ths
measures to be acted on when it convenes i
1st. To give away the proceeds of the Public
Lands and thereby create a necessity (or Increasing
the Tariff and imposing new taxes.
2dly. To create a national debt of 23 or 30 mil
Hone of dollars, and relieve the North by spending
the whole of it in that quarter.
3dly. To establish a new United States Bank
for the benefit of the nabobs at ths North and in
England, to rule snd regulate the affairs of this
country at (heir pleasure, 4 to make the rich
richer, and the poor poorer."
4lhly.' To repeal the Independent Treasury law
by which tbe public money is now kept safely snd
according lo the Constitution, and to restore it to
the new Bsnk lo loan to its favorites, and speculate
oo, without paying a dollar for its use.
These are the measures contemplated by Ihe
Fedetsl party to give relief to the country. We
have no' doubt of Iheir tendency lo benefit the
North ; so did ths iniquitous and oppressive Tariff
at our expense, but terrible and desolating will be
their effects on the South, such, indeed, as no one,
except those who may have a fancy for seeing
14 gnat (row in the streets of Norfolk and Charles
ton," can anticipate without-gloomy apprehension. '
If these measures should bs adopted "hard
times" have but commenced here. If another
Bank should be established on tbe old plan, we may
look to see such scenes of distress as have never
before beep witnessed io this country. The new.
and powerful u regulator will break up Ihe local
Banks, and these in turn will break up tha people
without mercy or forbearance. There can be no
question about it, these consequences would be cer.
tain and inevitable.
New Hamptkire. This nobis Democratic State
has set a glorious example ia ber late elections.
Her unflinching Democracy have made eves a
HB-Tiiani-a nf VmAnrmim fmm tKai .mrt!l.
hi Us. than t the Govern ber coolest. They- have -
carried tbeir Governor ty'itriunipTla
over e.OUU, a gain.or Z.uuo since last mill tney
hsve elected their full ticket lo Congress, ten out
of twelve Senators, and an overwhelming majority
in. the House of-Representatives, of the Stata.-!--.
New Hampshire scorns Ihe Federal trammels that
bimr beMighWfcnw
Unyielding eons of ths Granite Slats I
,.TUfi OLD mSQJM AMVL TVSZ.
The Federal party mut begin to think' il a very
easy matter to gull and Ogle the people of thia
country. Before the Presidential election ihe coon
skin orators were continually ticlaiming," only
rraks Gen. Harrison Presided, and the times will
at once become prosperous." Gen. Harrison was
elected, and now, instead of a realisation of these
golden promises, all see and grievously feel, that
the very reveres has come to pass; distress, ex
I re me scarcity1 of money, reduction of wages, de
pression in prices, and all tbe other gloomy evils
that Harriannism was to avsrt, weigh us down
mre hope! -sly, and grievously than ever.
The hard cider politiciana cannot deny their pledges
and promises of immediate relief on the election of
Gen. Harrison; they have signally failed, and.
what bow is Ihe cry from the Federal press t
Why, lay th?y, "it is too soon, we have. not yet
bad time to make a change wart till the j-rro
Session.1" This is now the song, sod lei the people
mark it, and scs how much truer the second set of
promises will prove than Ihe first have.
- Texas Loan. Gen. Ilsmilton, ia a letter from Par
is to lbs New York lluraid of dais the Hth February
atales that bs bss succeded io nrgmiating s kn lor his
government, with the banking hutue of Messrs. J. La
fiite Sl Co. of that city. '
CanJUMi t thl Ttnth Vtnpiitictui DtartcTr-
Mr. Abraham Rencher has declared himself, and is
travelling over ths District ass candidal for Cmgresav.
Ws have heard severs! others mentioned ss being de
sirous of taking the field: among the rest, Dr. P,
Henderson, of, we know not where,' and Jonathan
Worth, Esq , of Randolph County. Tbe twe last are
thorough Federal .Whigs, and Mr. Rencber is the
Lord knows whst we certainly du not On Thurs
day of last week, lie delivered s speech at Lexington;
we were not there lo hear it, but suppose we heard the
same thing here on Friday. It was a mixed kind of
afisir a sort of nils pod. made up of United Slstes
Bank Tariff Distribution Jefli-rsnnian Republi
canism," hard cider, and various other things, the
chief ingredient, however, wss Abraham Reucher
So far as we could see or hear, hs reecived no grert
deal of encouragement from either party. Home of
the Republicans seem to think that if elected lis would
soon be with us again, but, in our opinion, that entirely
depends on -the way the popular breeze may blow st
the time; it is trti'), he might. return, but then again,
H be inoughl not." His letter to J no. L llargravr,
Esq , looks fsvorablc, we admit, and his opinions here
tofore expressed agsinst the constitutionality of a
United 8'ates Dank indicate sometlniig more fnvorable
lo hi- falling back again, but bs deceived us olio, and
if Uuated may dy it sgaiq.
One thing we think is eertuin, thai the Rfpublicms
will not run a candidate, so that tho choice is b)twun
our quondam friend Mr, A., and some iriiual Federal
Winy. We wsil to see who will be out. , ,
ii. .i ', .
(ft--The Legislature of Miiw.ip,f d ,ejr ft
session, passed a preamble and resolutions concern,
ing the controversy between Georgia and Maine
snd New Yoik and Virginia. They affirm the
right of these States to domand the fugitives, aud '
condemn the conduct ol Maine and New York in
fofusiug luideliirjtr I ham tin, ' They-doem-it furt herK
ari outrage upon the chartered rights of Georgia
BiidvYirginia, and" a precedent full of danger to
all lheslavehohling States." Thev resolvo m
conclusioff-i .
. 1 hat tlufcUtte- will make common cause with''
any of ber sisteriiialea whone rights hsve been or may '
hereafter be invidml ss aforesaid, in any mode or mr.s. '
sure ol resistance or reurcss necessary lor Uieir ox our
pruUictiou. . .
In a'l the eflorls ol Federalism to obtain power
despite their exertions lo deceive by cunuing and'
hypocritical professions of extreme respect and re.
gard for poor log cabin men; one' thing is continu. 1
ally evident from the whole courseof their con.
J ... - .L-. I- .L . - . .IX
uuci, inai is i no grc.u cimicmpi ney entertain
for the intelligence of the n.ais of the people. To
prove this we waul nothing more than what is in
the recollection of every m.iu concerning t
events of Ihij last sonuiier, and in his knowledue
ot occurences now uaiiy passing oulore the eyes of
all. . A few inontha ago they1 deceived thousands
tnto the uport ol Uarrisonis n by the most un.
hesitating misrepresentations and falsehoods, uf
the causa of hard times, they cried aloud for re.
form unceasingly, and they unconditionally pledged
Iheir veracity and cbaructer that the tleciiou of
llaniaon should chsnge-every tmng) no line
was etked (or eflucling the change ofterwarda. bis
election alone was ! do the work, redeem lbs
country from ruin, flood il with money, and re .
tors it lo prosnty. I bejlill nroof nf their ci.
tempi for the inlelligeueo of Uie people is daily
more and mors e.iuVnu 'Alttntugb these prom
toes 'are kuowu 4 every muu peifoctly . N.
membered by evt-ry iimn, yet they prcMUie U
come forward now, as if such bad iver bveu
solemnly mdde, and ak for the fun ber blind eon
fideoctt yf ilu' people, tint the pany may have time,
forsooth ! lo do by an extra session of Congress,
at n sxiense of millions, what the election of
llarrisou was to have done long ago. Nuw one
01 two things is unip.estioiii.ble plain ! The Har.
rison leaders eitner wilfully deceived the people
by thi'ir proniises before tbe eloclioo lo cheat theia
out of tbeir jtotes f or jley have beerj deceiud j :
'Qieuvee'Vipecrintf"tbaV could accomplish .
what they pioimscd. Io villi, r case, we put Ike
question to b.MMet men, are these leaders worthy tsr
be traced aaam? Il'they wilfully deceived by lahe
promises, lor the purpose of i.btaiuiiig powtr il wi a
distiouorable'4Jecpiioii, winch honest. uan'rN m'
taiuly cannot approve aud if on ihe other hand,
they failed in what t bey expected and cfidcMij
promised to sccomulMh, ti.en it 'uroves luem ui.ni ,
lo holJ power. Taku i-iiher cae, and it most be
evident lo every csndnl and reflecting. tuan. that 1
they who took the lead io the In. id rid.-i and log -cabin
ranks, and got into power by the eiciien et,
are either diahooest, y liicspuh's of gov'eruing,
errtaii.ly uuworlhy to control Ihe dcsisui a, of this
great Urpubkc .
Tke.Eieklk DUltirt. The DcnHientie Mrtv ol
uuata-uie naiuiga vii,i im nuuvnatre tt"tt; Mom
Wlf ..SsJ a their Candidal for Congress in
alsea of Duct Mig-mt9, wM'-AWrificir Uf rtlw"'
tioa in consequence of private engagements. This
nomination, wdlwe are sure, be highly gratiTyiog lo
the Democracy of tbe State, renefallt. . Tb se-'
sjsswiedfed sadHy sitwmf -rf-rsftrrtefrrtj
oi sitagn Baumiers srs prcpsrly valued by ths Retmb.
sUtKHiof ons ot her repreaentstivcs injhe National
Aasstthlyat l.wiiliU tim presen'-' j'
..Dr. JitsJlr limik, vi Ur0;e eouutyr auMoils
ill Csndaiate.
Tke farmers' AJvocutc.Tb UsX number of this
Agricultural pafiuluwl, tbAraf :-Yt.U, poblishrd
at Jamestown, Guilford county, and which ws have bo
for noticed, emocs tu us ia aa sulsrged aalimpfoved
form, le Editor pmpiies to pbbbsh. it weeily in
stesd ol semi-monthly as at present, provided Je ius
sufficient encoursgement, at lbs low rau oTl SO, pr
annum. Ths Farmers of North Carolina ought to en
courage sad suaiaiua usefol and loalructiBg paper of,
this character - -
m wseBpeaBB
"Easing OJT Tba New Herald says i Tbe
rush for nffice at Ihe CuMum-house r dimiuuihiiig
at a great rale J yesterday there aerv only between
two aud three huudrcd spplicsiious.', '
A tmsU item of expense. The aOrf f . ajui of
members of Congress lo Uie fairs tWion; to say
aothing about pay sod other expenses incident, wdl
amount to kul little short ol two kundrtd tkiftsaiJ
dollars, mors than sll the land and poll taxes of North -Csrolma
for three yesrsr"Thisvwe iupposeri a Vrt
of beginning specimen of Wuig economy. ,
llutxa for " Ilarrisoa and Rcforut we say again.
(ft-It should be noted that according lo tf o
present orscles of the Federal parly, the, jrra
Session is to work out tho full ineauie of Whig
promises due long ago, but on which, the psrty,
like tbeir banks, have failed in payment.. This
seaeion meets ihe 31st of May and if it docs re.
have the country, k. one will be more gratified than
ihe Democrats; if, tiowever, -it does m.i,' alnt
then will the people sy ? If h faiU to make
money ns.re plenty bimI limes more flouriahing
what muMt he the conclusion I lermuHv every
Candid imui wjio drunk iiaid ci.ler and sang Tipp -Citnoe
solids muat ailniM thn: he Im been Iwmboo
xled and gr.i,ly dm eivud.and every hoi eKl Repub
lican will ncotu and iiUiudon ihe PiImi teschers who
Imve led linn Hitray, Hi d turn Im K aithoul delay
to rally uncer the old tl.ig if 'jx r.
The McIawI t 'osc In con (iience ot some
eirorSn the prrparntintii f.r t ie trial nf McL-od,
made perhaps by the Clerk, and no doubt inien
tioimlly made, to g.-iin timn, and from reil app"1
hensiou on the part of the aiilhoriliiM of N:w
York, lo proceed In Ins trml, the (-nw hm lra
continued for aoilio month, till tho next It nil of
the Court, nr until a sjcihI term is ordered for
Ihu Cinerseiicv : wliH-h howetxr ,!, I nreau-
lji.id.AiU.JLuu,lyl
-IrLtrmf-H
uess is not so iimim -
,l U il!tyi J.J'ful
I
    

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