- ft VV W W W THSiS ; 53 THE SJBNTINEIi NEWBEKN : WEDNESDAY, JAN VAKY 35, 1832. ' Sevhern Lyceum.- A meeting preparatory to organization of an Institution to be designated by this appellation, was held at the Academy on Friday c 'caing last. The objects of the contemplated asso ciation are laudable, and, if carried into effect,, must exercise a salutary influence. For a more particular notice of this subject, our readers are referred to the a",cxed communication. ! NEWBERN LYCEUM. " fparsuant to public notjeo previously given, a nura tr of the citizen3 of this town assembled at the Academy on Friday evening last, for the purpose 'of farming a Literary and Scientific Association. The Won. John R. Donnell was called to the Chair, and ilvMES VV. Bryan? Esq. elected Secretary. The 4lcv. Messrs. Goodmax, Hurd, and Armstrong, d jlivercd their sentiments at large, approving highly cfthe proposed Institution; inculcating the vast prac tical benetits that had been derived from similar ai ry iation? in the middle and northern States, and the -reat advantages and inducements that would thus be held out to the citizens in general, of acquiring, a ' iUd Oi lniormauuii, ij-w mwu iwty iiuw nave uu a.- n-Ai. The meeting was next addressed by Messrs. J. 11. liayNj Donnell &, Jones, who dwelt much upon .u.. ;mnrtinnn nfn crrtciA fidiir.nt inn. nnd :i wpII li;r.in- :ne mind; that such constituted the elements of ra tional happiness, and that in a government founded jo exclusively upon public opinion, as our own, the -c6t and surest guaranty for its perpetuity was to be f,unJ in the intelligence of its citizens ; that the. In terchange of sentiment and opinion, upon literary and - dentine subjects, with an4 occasional lecture upon .i-imp one. of their branches, whilst it had a tendency y produce mutual advantages and benefits, would be productive of much sociality and good feeling among r:r citizens To the rising generation, the benefits D be derived from the proposed Institution, were de picted as being incalculable ; and that parents and guardians, could not but view with pleasure, the es tablishment of ah institution fraught with so many advantages to the youth of our town. A committee consisting of the Rev. Messrs Arm r'.rong and Goodman, the Hon John II. Donnell and vjohnll. Bryan, Esq. were appointed to draft the ar ticles of association. These gentlemen, after retiring fir a -short time reported to the meeting seven articles i . i ' ... 1.1-1 ( i agreement, wnicn were unanimously auoptea, ana k ;bbcquently signed by the gentlemen present . An v. ill explain the object of the association. The assb- i.ition is to be called the Newbern Lyceum, and to be composcJ of those who will regularly pay the sum of one dollar in themonths of January and Julyin each year of their membership. A Reading Room thcill be opened for the reception of visitors, 4'ho are i. jbtcribers fo eooii as practicable. The books, maga- rinr and papers to be procured by the Committee of Turchases, shall be wholly ot a literary and scientific rharactcr, to the -use of which, every member shall have an equal claim. No publication of a pdlitical f ;iature shall, on any account, be admitted within the Room, nor any discussion of the same kind, be ever ion to provide for the delivering of lectures, by gen- . .:mcn of professional attainments,! upon eubjects of ireful knowledge. Young gentlemen, who are echol- ars in the Academy, or bcnoolsot this town, and who have attained the character of excellence in the first classes of these institutions, on a certificate from their teachers, shall be entitled to all thrjbencfitsof the Room The following gentlemen were appointed to pro ' are eubscribers to the articles of this association, viz. the Rev. Messrs. Armstrong, Hurd and Goedman, a'l Messrs. J. R. .Donrtell, J.H.Bryan, James G. is fevenson and John M. Roberts. On motion of the Rev. Mr. Armstrong, it was Resolved, That a committee of five be now ap pointed by the Chairywhose duty it shall be to draft a Conktitution upon thp basis of the articles of associa tion, and frame' a system of: laws, and present them fjr consideration at the next meeting of this body. The following gentlemen constitute that Commit 'c, viz: the Rev. Messrs. Armstrong, Hurd, and .Goodman, and Messrs. J.H.Bryanand D. W.Jones. Various propositions wer ? gubmitted and adoptedand the meeting then adjourned to meet this evening in tho Academy at 7 o'clock. . ! The great spirit of liberality in which1 this institu :on is' conceived, and the beneficial results which :say be expected from it, cannot but ensure the sup port and patronage of our citizens. It is hoped, therefore, as the Constitution is. to be submitted for c onsideration and adoption this evening, that the meeting will be numerously attended. Sound Doctrine We have placed on our second page an article, published a few weeks ago in the Banner of the Constitution in relation to the powers of the '.Supreme Court, to which we beg the particu ijr attention of all our readers. Mr. Webster and t-e high-toned ; federalists generally, contend that this tribunal is the-constitutional and final arbit er cf all questions which -.an arise bet ween a S tate -id the General Government. The long and pow erful array of authorities, in the article alluded to, 1 destroys this, position, and establishes beyond all Vviestion, the principle that the States," who are par ses to the compact, " in cases of a deliberate, palpa ble, and dangerous exercise of powers not yriintH tr w & O w tw the Federal Government, are in duty bound to inter pose, tor arresting the progress of the evil, and for maintaining, within their respective limits, the authc- r mies nghts, and liberties appertaining to them." Thcsurn Mned is an extract from the correspondence c; tho TJ ;v i . w vuinona inquirer. Every thing in allusion tho President wi-1 probably por50e in relation to the Bank question, is at present inter esting, and we are glad to see that no doubt. is en tertained of his sentiments on the Subject. He has thus far realized the expectations of his friends, and he will not disappoint their hopes in reference to the existing emergency. His veto of the Bank bill will be hailed with enthusiasm by millionsand the grati tude of the people will reward the PatrioMJhief by a renewed expression of their confidence. " And then the Bank. The 'Opposition are crow ing. They say they have us upon the hip, and that our fate is sealed ! "And you will see the oH Hero's character tested, or I am much mistaken. I think I know the man. I have never been deceived in him. The people of the United States can do as they please about re-electing him. I know so far as he is personally concerned in the matter, he does not care a groat for it." Mr. Clay, in his late speech, distinctly avows his determination to adhere to the protective system. He says that there ought to be a reduction from the present taxes, of seven millions per annum, leaving eiohteen millions, or about six millions more than the legitimate expenditures of the government will re nnim. Wines, silks, perfumery, and in short, every thing that the rich require, are to be imported free of duty, while articles required oy me laoonng classes, coarse woollen?, palt, sugar, molasses, iron, &c. shall remain taxed at their present high rates ! This, too, he calls a modification a compromise ! He is not even willing that there shall be a prospective reduc tion of the taxes which now oppress the South the Northern factories are to be sustained by enormous bounties, at all hazards. Mr. Hayne, the eloquent and fearless advocate of Southern Rights, replied to Mr. Clay, in a speech of great ability. The follow ing remarks in relation to it, we copy from the Balti more Republican. . " The debate upon Mr. Clay's resolution on the Tariff was resumed on Monday in the Senate. 'Mr. Hayne rerflied to Mr. Clav in n nt.vl'pnf elonuencrand argument, which is highly extolled by aljwho heard him, and which was to have been expected from his loftv character as an orator and senator. In a single handed contest with the South Carolina senator it lit .V a a 'i . "j r ki wouia Decome me champion ot the " system" to rally all his strength and put forth all his powers. He has a Home, unhackneyed, enthusiastic antagonist, who can grapple with him on fearless- terms and try his capacities to their utmost stretch. So great was the interest felt to hear Mr. Hayne, and so large, accord ingto the Intelligencer, the number both of la lies an 1 gentlemen, who attended, that all the space in the Chamber which could be occupied, was filled some time before the Senate proceeded to business. " The point of Mr. Haynes argument, may be infer red from the amendment which he proposed to the resolution which was to the effect of recommending that the .duties on all articles imported from foreign countries "be so reduced that the amount of the pub lic revenue shall he sufficient, to defrav thp. fijnnnsp.n of governmcut according to the present scale, after J. 1 i j ? 1 ! 1 I a II uie payment oi me puoiic aeDt ; ana mat, allowing a reasonable time for the gradual reduction oic bre- sent high duties on the articles coming in competition witu similar articles made or produced witmn the United States the duties be ultimately equalized, so that the duty on no article shall, as compared with the value of that article, vary materially from the general average." "THE NEWBERN MAIL ROUTE.'' A corref pondent of tho Cane Fear Recorder remarks that, " the great public accommodation which was anticipated from the establishment of a northern mail route via Newbern, lias thus far com pletely failedand in fact this community, instead of being benefitted, has been greatly discommoded. Letters and papers from the North, mailed for this route, are frequently from 9 to 15 days reaching here, and no dependence can be placed upon it." We are aware that the people of Wilmington in common with the citizens of this place, have been subjected to inconvenience in consequence of repeated irregu larity in the transmission of the mail between Eden- ton and Washi ngton. Frequently, during the present winter, the Washington stage, after waiting three or four hours for the Edcnton mail, has been obliged to proceed without it, and on some occasions, expresses have followed the stage and delivered the mail at our Post Office at a late hour of the night, and consequent ly after the departure of the Wilmington mail. The Postmaster General, in order to ensure uninterrupted regularity on this line, stipulated for the employment of a steam-boat to transmit the mail bet ween Eden ton and Plymouth, and the contractor engaged to have it in readiness on the first of October last. Thi3 part of the contract has not been performed and hence the irregularites of which our Wilmington friends complain. We have, however, within a few days, seen a letter from the contractrr on that part of the route, in which he states that the boat will be on the line in a week or two. The evil to which we have adverted is, therefore, only temporary, and the public may confidently calculate on deriving from this line, a degree of accommodation of which no other in the State is susceptible. The entire distance, from New York to Wilmington, is performed in less than five days, and first rate four horse post coaches offer every facility for expeditious and comfortable travelling. We copy from the Raleigh Star the proceeding of a Jackson meeting held in that city. It has been suggests i to us that similar meetings, for the purpose of nominating a candidate for elector of this electoral district, should be held in the counties composing it, in the course of the ensuing month. It is expected that the Chairmen ofthe adjourned Jackson meetings will direct proceedings to be held accordingly. S ij The Washington, N. C. Union, of the 20th states, that vessels are much wanted there, and that twenty- five could" find immediate employment. They are also wanted in this place. The London Morning Chronicle of Nov. 22d, con tains an O. P. Q,. letter, dated Paris, Nov. 19th, of which the following is an extract : " I am obliged to state that the Napoeleon party in France is most formidnhlp. T .mil's Philinnp nnA ho Ministers are avast deal more afraid ofthe Duke of Reichstadt than they are of the Duke Bourdeaux. Austria has refused to avow what her intentions are with regard to theson of Napoleon. There are sixty nine ISapoleonists in the Chamber of Deputies." From the Richmond Enquirer. MOVEMENTS at ??dent c.a!Is attention to the extraor- I .ijmrv ra:Z 7!. "r mention to tne extraor- tea,to,TK? th w ..icii.j.ia.. i-r.e opposition to this po- N O KTHCAEOL 1 N -ASdB N litical Hydra is not what the N". Intelligencer would icjMCbcui u. we narve now, what we have not had for many years, a decided Republican Party in the H. ot K., and a party that is increasing daily. This political movement of the Bank, is intended, while his own election is Dendi Jackson into a support ofthe Bank, or to array against wu.uu.uua iiuu seinsn mends. W e risk hide, however, in saying, that ii will prove as injuri ous to the success of the Institution, as it is fortunate for the Republicans oi the Old School. In thi point of view, it will have an admirable effect. It will rouse them throughout the Union. Our battle will be on the old ground, viz : Jackson, low taxes and the Constitution against Clay, monopolies, and the Bank. The decision of the Bank to throw its influ ence and its means into the political arena, will be probably fatal to that institution. It must sink or swim with Henry Clay it is their own choice. A correspondent from Washington, writes us on the 11th inst. "Mr. Clay has been giving us to day an outline of his ffreat American Svstem in nthor words, of the most aristocratic and unjust system of government, that a statesman ever dared to advocate iu a free country boasting of its equality and liber ty but you will see it in all its formidable dimen sions. You can readily perceive the momentous character of the questions to be discussed at this ses sion, and the magnitude of the interests involved in the approaching contest for the Presidency." It is not a time for Republicans to be idle in any part ofthe Union; when the question is, whether our government was instituted for the benefit ofthe peo ple, or whether our legislation is to be controled by a lew hundred large capitalists, some of whom are now occupying- seats of both Houses of Congress. The "coil of the adder" is now unwinding. Mr. Clay has now shown his views. Tho duties are on ly to be reduced seven millions! And he savs 18 mil lions are to be raised for the expenses of the govern- ineiu: ivnn mese eigmeen to he exclusively raised on the protected articles I And this he represents (in his Wednesday's speech) to be a ground of com promise on which all Darties mav unite! TnrW.-l f n line system of expenditure, and a notable scheme of compromise : " The period fsavs Mr. Havne.'who rn?e on M Clay's taking his seat) so long and anxiously looked lur uuu uesireu, nau at length arrived. The public debt was paid ; for so gentlemen on all sides had agreed to consider kp and, the question necessarily arose, what adjustment of the "tariff of duties was to be made in this new and most gratifying condition of our affairs ? Upwards of twelve millions of dollars per annum, nearly one half of the entire amount of the public debt, will (when the debt is paid) cease to be a charge upon the country, and to this extent at least, the people have a right to expect an immediate reduction of their burdens. But what does the reso lution now belore us propose? that duties to the amount ot only six or seven millions should ho tnlron oil, and that the reduction should he evrlnsivAltr fined to articles which do not enter into competition withsimilar articles produced athome in other words, Sir, that articles of universal consumption, and, in re lation to which, every class ofthe people, and every portion of the country, contribute equally, should be relieved entirely from all taxation, while the high duties on the protected article touched in a word, that the hands of that mammoth ey stem oi injustice and oppression, he meant no offenee but he spoke as he felt, were to remain nnrelal a system which was felt and acknowledged in one 4uailcl "3 cuuiiiry as a noon and a bounty, and in another, as an insuDDortaale hnrdn n avetom -whih (if in the language of the Senator of Kentucky) it had "scattered its rich fruits" over any portion ofthe land. Had visited others wish its consumiuo- curses. " " v-..u, mu.1 tuc n uc 4ucisliuu nere presented was, whether the protecting system was to be wholiV nntonrhpd nrA n k-. i il cannot De aenied, thai the true question here be wholly untouched. country beyond all hope of relief ? and, in this aspect of the question, he must solemnly declare, that he con- C1UC,LU " aauiicivoiviug me prosperity, and, he could say pregnant with the future destinies of this coun try; for, however this system may have operated else where, it was the deep and settled conviction of those whom he represented, that it had acted upon them as a blight and a pestilence, blasting the fairest fields on which the eye of man had ever rested.: Was it pos sible for gentlemen to suppose that we should meet on ground which involved no concession whatever to our views, but which proposed to maintain the pro tecting system in all its unmitigated rigor, thus ag gravating instead of diminishing the inequality and injustice of which we so strongly and so justly com plained? The gentleman had, indeed, said that the propriety of some reduction might, perhaps, hereafter be considered ; not now, however, when the debt was about to be paid, and the tariff re-adjusted and fixed on a permanent basis, but at some future and 'more convenient season.' But what hope is to be built on this declaration, when the gentleman in the very same breath tells us that no considerable r! sudden reduc tion could ever take place. No, that would be destruc tion ; and as to the gradual and moderate reduction recommended by the Secretary of the -Treasury, that would be even worse than the other it would, said the gentleman, be a slow and sure poison, leading to inevitable destruction. It follows, then, clearly, that we are to have no reduction of the protecting duties whatever, either now, or at any future period. In this view ofthe question, he must repeat, he consider ed it the most awfully momentous sujbject that had ever Jbeen presented in the course of tile history of this government, and believinor that it rennired the rrreat- est deliberation, he wished the attention the Senate L 1. J 1 Hi. i. . . . - io ue seriously called to it. that it mirrht he mature v considered, and wiselv der.i uiis august oody, and betore his God, he would repeat f J vu. - - I ' -w.. w w w uis aeep conviction, that the consequences to grow out of the adjustment of this great question involved the future destinies of this country; and in order that we snouiu approacn it with wary steps, and becoming Caution, he would now move that the further conside ration of the resolution should be postponed to, and maae tne order oi tne day lor, Monday."-(il greed to.) The National Intelligencer is pleased to say, that we have "answered promptly and politely" and wished " it had been also to the purpose." It says besides, that we have " blinked the question." But how could we have friven a more exnlicit answer? r-J r z " A gentleman asks us, will the President sign the Bank-Bill what can we say ? We are not the keep ers of his conscience. He has never written us what he would do. He has never told us. We referred to his Messages for the best exponents of his opinions. We do not hesitate to say, as our own conclusions from these official papers, from what we have heard and from what we have seen in letters from Wash ington : renorts of conversations. &.c. from the rreneral i i 7 j es firmness of his character, &c. &c, that he will not sirni the Bank-Bill now messed uron Conrress. it . j j- - , seems, by the President of the Bank. We entertain verv little donht. ahontthis matter iWe stronirtv khr- j pect, that the Bank, by urging its claims at this time, ana inrowing itsell into tne armsoi ronucai j uggiers has defeated its own wishes. We! trust, we believe that the President will not sign the bJl. The National Intelligencer also asks us substantial lv whether we: cnnld annrove of his refusing to Riorn j .. fi rt the bill? Its lano-narre is. "whether the Ennnirpr r tr 7 . - j . would sustain such an usurpation ofthe right ofthe reopie'T Denying altogetner mat jt would be any usurnation of the rip-hts ofthe People, we answer Hi j O ' V4. rectly that we should heartily approve of his vetoing the bill and that we believe such to be the duty he owes to himself j to his Country, and to her Constitu tion. lb. A calculation is made in the New York Courier by which it appears, admitting the gross amount of T I N IS JL . JJKyfenffing to the late Stephen Girard to be lD,UUU,00u. His income per ann. would hare been $900,080 per monih, - . 75,000 per day, . 2 5QQ per hour, - . . 104 i6j- per minute, - j Washington Jan. Uth. The President has occaeionallv suffer mnnh v the wound in his arm. Recently, the ball which fractured the bone, and remained in the mnc.i 1 1 7 uiuRVibj produced great irritation, and affected sympathetica!- iy me muscles 01 nis snoulder and back. - Lay before yesterday, he had the bullet extracted, and it gave aim immediate rehet. Dr. Harris, an eminent Surgeon of Philadelphia, happened CaRiiallv in th ritv. nnd thA Prpsidpnt availed himself of the skill of this gentleman, to get w-i s V?11801116- enemy. Some years ago, Y11C " a vatto this place, it had nearly proved fa- , "".muujciuu.i nrui uicttbuutcai, cks iu mreaten mortification, and his life was despaired of , . unpleasant symptoms recurring, al though in a slight degree, induced the President to employ at once a radical remedy. When the Sur- -enK- ' Se Was imraersed in business with gen Uemen in his office, to whom he politely excused him- f a 7 T ""y Pi suomitting to the opera ?f,wratJUra afterwards, he appeared among his friends at dinner, with his arm in a sling, as . -y. -k.cu wuu u in Dattle, among the enemies of his country. Yesterday he was at work again in his office. Dr. Harris displayed much Rlill i operation, and partwularlv (which was rendered very ragged in passing through uic uuuiium uif muscie to wnicn it was attached. The incision made, was npcpsnrilv r.f r,-ic.;,un ' 7 - MmJ VVIWJUtlttUK extent, the ball being large and flatted. vve give tnese particulars because we are sensible that the people of this count.rv take an ntfpr.Hnnnto concern, as well as a deep interest, in all that regards uie me ana neaitn oi uen. Jackson. Mr. Walsh, and other Editors ofthe Nationals, have spoken jeeringly in their parawranhs. of information with President's health, which we have heretofore given the public. For giving such intelligence, the Globe was taunted as the Court Journal ! And vpt thpQP courtiers of the aristocracy will never allow Mr. Web- ster or Mr. t-iay, a Judge or a benator, ot their com plexion, or even one of their self-made Convention men, to arrive or depart from a city without giving a bulletin of the great event ! ! We shall never trou ble our readers with manv -notices of thin sort, hut shall feel bound to give them early intelligence, if at any timenejneaitn ol the Chiei Magistrate is affected. ulobe. STATE MEETING. Raleigh, January 12, 1832. t .wv-wnii" ui me iiicmuersui uie legislature ana j other citizens friendly to the re-election of Andrew jACKbON ip tne residency ol the United States, con vened at the Court House in this City. On motion, his Excellency Montfort Stokes was called to the Chair, and Alfred Jones and H. M. Miller requested to act as Secretaries. The following preamble and resolutions, after a brief ex plana tionr were then sub mitted by Gen. Saunders, and unanimously adopted. Whereas the freemen of this State and ofthe Union will be called upon in November next to choose Elec tors for the election of the President and Vice Presi dent of the United States ; and whereas it is believed that a large maioritv of the npnnlpnf Tirrth r-i;, I approve of the-present administration of the General uyrjiment, ana desire the re-election of Andrew Jackson as President: and whereas di fnV.nlfiprf nrp "...o, mm me wiiiui me peopie may oe de- feated in the choice of a Vice President, unless timely mpacnrpa hp nrierA J: . 1 J llrplu- tn anco inJ 1 1 Ci t '-. measures be adonted for d esifrnntinrr n aniiKU n idate for that office, and the present being deemed a favorable period for acting upon the subject from the attendance of a number of the members ofthe Gen eral Assembly from different parts ofthe State : Beit therefore resolved, that this meeting will unite with their fellow citizens throughout the Union in all fair and honorable means to promote the re-election of , Andrew Jackson as President of the United to Laics. Resolved, That it be recommended to tho respec- ive counties composing the flPVPral Plpf-I1.nl Ale.iwls.4r. to designate a fit person as Elector, in order to form the Jackson Electoral Ticket for the State. nesoivea, l nat a Central Committee of seven be appointed, whose dutv it shall ho onnn..n names ol such persons as may be ageeed upon as El- , auu, iu ease oi vacancy by death or other causalty, that said committee be authorised to sup- rlir i Resolved, That this meetinfT nnnrnva rC Via TVTn . . ' ... ui itii, na- tional Jackson Convention nrorwspH tnUUM ; nQi timore m May next, for the purpose of nominating a auika.v.c pexsun io ine omce ot vice President ; and in order that the people of this State may be represented, on motion of a member of thp fnl , "- -viu.i iicovmuil liutu eacn rlectoral diat.rir.t. the fnllnnn n , lutivniuii rJkxa. v it,. ' varBon' OI "fKe; Mcshack Franklin, of OUrrV: Daniel'M PrnoTr p t : i . tu- -r Kowan ; Robert Galloway, Jr. of Rockingham ; Hen- .j -iicsj ui vjuuioraj juouiB u. Henry, ot Cum berland : Joeenh H. Rrvnn nfn ders , of Wake; Gen. William WiUiams,of Warren; tfr lu 8Kew i Gertie ; Samuel T. Saw- fe u rr,, ' utB u' "son, ol Kdgecomb; Richard Dohhs Snaifrhf f . Z r : oime, of New Hanover, were unanimously rccom- luouw uciegaies to said Uonvention. Kesolveds That, in the evpn f nna v. foregoing individuals beingnmable to attend, he be v,v,ucsicuio communicate the fact to theCentraUCom mittee, with the recommendation of a suitable person to act in his place, who shall be substituted accordingly. Resolved, That the following gentlemen form' the Central Committee, viz. William IT- Wnvrr t- Kjn muuuii kji totiui ivioniunmprir nt I Iron rrr. Johnson Busbee, William R. Hinton, Alfred Jones, ix. iu. oauuucrs, jonn uen and c. u. Hinton. Esqrs On motion, ResolveI, That these proceedings be signed by the ouaiiuioii mu cuuuiersigned py the Secretaries, and that theEditors ofthe newsnanpro in h;a ly to the re-election of Andrew Jacltson be requessted MONTFORT STOKES, Chairman. H. M.- Miller. $ Secretaries. COMMUNICATION. To those whom it concerns. I conjure you, by the ghost of old Moses! I dont mean that old gentleman who hated pork, but he, who, tradition says, killed himself eating fish and long col lards, make haste gentlemen and get a schoolmaster (without a family or they must lodge in the smoke house) open the doors ofthe fre school, or by tHe eye brows of my "lady love" the 'rising generation wui force themselves a way throfjghthe garret windows. The glasses are already gotieand in a little while there will be a return of non est inventus for the sash es. The gates, too, are peppered with bird shot, remind you of high fences and strong locks and while en the subject offences, &c. if fifteen years in come will warrant the expense, a few buckets of tar for the roof, gates, fenceand outhouses, would go far to appease Ghost of Moses Griffin . FOR THE SENTINEL. THE COMET OP 1832. Thou blazing courier of the eun, Contiemning time and apace, Thyirushing pinions long have spun A lore and awful race ; N pfayers can curb no threats restrain The flowing of thy blood-red mane ; And nations stand aghast to see Thyj wild and dreadful majesty. Whre and what art thou? cry aloud From, yonder shoreless eea : Shoit from beneath that crimson shrou-i Thyj piercing jubilee : A tyrant thou ! below that crown Of bjurnished flame thou dost but frowri ' Ahwho so bold as not to fly Th terrors of that scorching; eye? Stajr, stay! urge not thy thundering course : To prush our trembling sphere, Why dash with thine almighty force On$ who beholds to fear ; Wilt thou? then dragon ofthe ky, Spend all thy wrath we can but die Come on in all thy fury come Tojwrap us in one common tomb When the last shock of sdeath has pas Upon a withered world, Likle lightning' flash all headlong cast , Where nights dark banner broods unfurled , , Then go thy way in mocking scorn , An3 leave the universe forlorn, Bui know that o'er thee hang3 the rod Of thv nw.nmncr ruler. God. r J OO - -NT.T7T- 1F A 11RTF.I). Ori TVinrcor Avaninrr lnct liv Tocpnh S. FowiPf. JANE LANE. i PORT Or ggWPXHUT. I ARRIVED, " Brig Driver, Mildrum, Crooked Island. BriiT Henrv, Burte. New Vork. Schr. Philadelphia, Casy, New Yorlt. Sloop Rebecca, Jones, Charleston, S. C. . Sfehr. Fanny, Mason, Hayti, via. Clocked Island ! CLEARED, Schr. Select, Conklin, New York. Sphr. Trent, Luther, New York. Schr. Lion, Mumford, New York. Sphr. T. Pickering, Morris, Savanah. MRS. KAY respectfully informs Ahe public that she has removed to that rnnvfinifint Hnnsfi nn C!raven1StrAPt. formerly occupied by Col. Tisdale, where ishe is preparea io accommodate transient anarpcr mahent Boarders with the best the market afr fords. Parents and Guardians residing in the country and who may wish to procure Board for iheir children or wards in Town, are asuret! that, if placed under her care, every exertion will be used to promote their comfort and con vergence. Newbern Jan. 25. MIUIATTJRE PAIlTTIlTCr. n. k: brown ITT ESPECTFULLY informs the citizens of Newbern that ho has taken a room Mr. Bells Tavern, where he will be found ever ready to serve those who may be pleased to honor him with their patronage. iXeu-bern, Jan. 25, 1832. i ' Town Pumps. mOTWITHSTANDING the existence of an Ordinance respecting the Public Piimps, whereby persons injuring them in any way are subject to punishment, it is represen ted that with respect to many of them, servants and others are in the practice of washing Clothes on or near then), whereby filth tor- "itvm1 r. i Arl nnY Jama A j-x V A 'f a guard against a repetition of this abuse.' tMn undersigned ia instructed to request that per sons wno mayiat any time cDserve a violaticax of the Ordinance on this subiect: will o-ive hiTfi j --- n - information of the names ofthe offenders, that hev mav be dealt with as the law directs. In- formation left at his shop, corner of Broad and Middle Streets, will receive immediate atten tion. Z. SLADE. Town Serrrnrrnt. January 25th, 1632. For the Preservation of Trees. fTTHE citizensof Newbern and all other per il sons concerned, are herebv notified thattho ovisions of the Ordinance respecting horse? running at large in tne precincts ol the Town, from the 1st day of December to the 1st day of lUay, win oe rigidly enlorced, and that every horse found at larcre, will subiect the owner to a! fine of ten shillings for each offence. The Li :i 1 v J r ... aiiobtnuer uegs io De rejievea irom giving any mrtner notice on this subject. The Ordinance, ih every case, will be enforced according to law, ! Z. SLADE S. January 25, 1832. " i Valuable Land and -Mills ! FOR SALE. JTHHE Subscribers wiU'oiTcr at puUIc a7t LL on Tuesday the 28th day of February next, at the Court-House door in tho town of Bmithfield, Johnston county, the desirabhe bills and. lands situate in said county, on Mid dle creek', about two miles south west of Smith field, belonging to the estate of the late Reuben Sanders, deceased. The tract or tracts consist lof about 3,300 acres of land, well adapted to jthe growth of corn, cotton, &c..a part of which is valuable low grounds and up lands. Th improvements are two excellent saw mills, with a grist mill, all in full operation. There ia alsa a single story framed house, with a number of log houses, convenient to the milk; the milb are situate about two miles from Ncuse river, 'and the lumber made at said mills can bo rafted and carried to Newbern by water. The sub scribers deem it unnecessary, to pve a more particular description, as they have no doubt those desiring to purchase will view the jrremi ses previous to the day of sale, which will bs shown by application to either bf the subscri bers. The terms of,the sale will be accomtnc dating, and made known on the day of sale. The executors are authorized to sell the above named property at private gale, which we Would prefer doing ; but if not sold at private sale, if j will be sold without reserve tn "the above j named day. ' RM. SANDEns, 7 rv.- nuflI.V 1932.

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