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0 / 75
NOKTM CAEOLINA SENTINEL.
.in 1 ..
;1 . '-.
BIOGRAPHY OF. f i
MARTIN VAN bTB&N
A Memoir of this distinguished citizen, ex
lended from the Biography formerly published
in the Cabinet and Talisman, and prepared with
great fidelity has recently appeared m the
columns of the Albany Argus. We shall lay
Before our readers an abridgment of its con
tents. - Such a' life, spent in the cause and con
flicts of the people-identified with their rever
a and lately dignified by a
popular acclaim almost unparrallelled m our
K:JL.m.,nt be otherwise than deeply in-
a- nn example of the power of
lonttnnVercome the first difficulties of fortune
r aflrnrj another lesson of encouragement to
American youth. As a practical proof that
consistency of principle is the surest eompass
fo niide men through the tempests of the po
litical ocean to the' haven of success, It is full of
the best promise to ur, country and mankind.
Republican institutions will indeed be secure
in; their happiness and permanence, when ex
perience has fixed the axiom, that in all the con
cerns of the people, honesty is the surest, the
best and the only policy. M j
. The election of Mr. Van Buren will be a
triumph of the people, nearly as s,gnal as vvas
: t. oi.ntinn nf General Jackson. JHr.
Van Buren has always been a favorite with the
t.r vnt such is the kindness ot
tration of Madison. He was the author of the j energy of; justice and sincerity. ; Our claims
were clearly exnioiieu, aim wie views oi omers
fairly canvassed. Diplomacy was no longer
the petty struggle ot cralt, but a noble investi
his nature and the amenity of his deportment
liU onDonents, that some of his politi-
TrSff n'f1 have at times feared, that occasion
ally he might, in misconceived spirit of liber
fild too muck to his foes. The malig
jmnt treatment he has received at the hands of
the opposition party, both in and out of the
Senate, we trust has effectually cured him of
anv disposition of that kind, if indeed he real
fvr ever had it. From the aristocracy, so long
as he maintains the integrity of his principles,
Ire has nothing to expect but .the vilest columny
and iVifi most relentless persecution. If he
would .become their pander, they would offer
Vim the dominion over all things but their
offer would be like that of the great tempter
they lack the power of fulfilling it. Let him
ajjhere to the republican faith stedfastly, as he
alwavs has done, and the democracy ot the coun
try will award to him all that an honest ambi
. Uon would ask. i'ennsylvanian.
Martin Van Buren was born in the year
1782, at Kinderhook, Columbia County, in the
State of New York. Both his parents were of
Dutch deseent. Abraham Van Buren, his fa-
thcr, was a zealous whig in the revolutionary
war, one of the earliest supporters of Thomas
Jefferson, and on all occasions a thorough
democrat until his death in 1814. The soil of
the country in which he resided belonged
chiefly to a few familes of the federal party,
who exercised baronial power with that tyran
ny which follows oligarchy as its shadow. By
' these rulers, Abraham Van Buren was scouted
as a poor plebian, and' disliked as an unvary
The remarkable talents exhibited by the sub
ject of this sketch.encouraged his parents to sub
mit 'to privations in order to advance his edu
cation. Wriile yet in the years of minority,
lie warmly espoused the cause of the people,
and was a regular representative in the Demo
cratic County Convention, where his activity
and zeal were well known and estimated. In
the year 1803, he was admitted to the practice
' 'nf law: and commenced business in his native
The principles of Mr. Van Buren, and the
sincerity of , his adhesion to tho Democratic
cause, were now exposed to those severe tests
before which so manv have succumbed. The
majority andthe wealth of the county of Colum
Iria.were arrayed with the federalists; and the
persecution with which all other opinions were
visited, jean find-but few equals in intolerant
bitterness. Great efforts were at first made to
detach him from the popular ranks ; wfien these
' were successfully resisted, hostility became in
the minds 'of political adversaries an interest
' as well as a duty. Mr. Van Buren pursued his
course steadily and 'without discouragement.
In 1804, we find him the strenuous supporter
of Morgan Lewis for the Governorship, in op
position to Col. Aaron Burr, the candidate of the
opposition to Mr. Jefferson. In 1807, he con
tended again for the same principles, which re
quired arid,secured the election of Tompkins.
His zeal and activity in. the democratic
cause, surpassed the qualities and the
.deeds of ordinary men. They engrossed his
whole soul and governed all his actions. The
power of his. mind poured in a constant and
fertilizing stream. The embargo and all strong
;." measures adopted by Congress, found in him
an able and unwaveringadvocate; he advanced
with the cause of his country, and neither per
. secutlon nor temptation could seduce him to the
right or the lefL
In the year 1S09, the increase of his profes-
jsional reputation induced him to remove tollud-
son, where he divided with Elisha Williams
the honors and the rewards of legal superiority,
'j In 1815, Mr. Van Buren enjoyed the highest
j distinctions of the Superior Courts, and was ap
pointed Attorney General of the State. In
1815, he removed to Albany for the conveni
ence of business.
In politics; the principles of Mr. Van Buren,
j imported bv his talents, soon obtained for him
Dvtoninrr influence. In 1811. he took the
Lead at a democraticconvention held in Albany.
T In ,the same year, with the patriotic George
Clinton and the bodv of the party, he opposed
the charter of the "Bank of the United States.
'When a substitute wasVroducedinthe shape of
; Bank of America, to be established in the
city of New York, the same manly opposition
was continued. At the democratic county con
vention, he brought forward a scries of resolu
tions on the subject, which were prefaced bv a
Tn isioaable for its Pwer and effect.
nrnJ l I'' Buren sat in the Legisla
ln tl?e wfn?oSeUr!r fr the middle district.
la the winter of the succeeding vear he took
a leading part in the nomination of DanielD
Tv? Va6 had so K
hed him with the prosecution of v iaenu
ir e,a al,.ine nor and
niiaib ja mi iiuuuiu VIII 111!
Witt Clinton sustained the
celebrated address to the people of the State,
which enforced with so much ability and elo
quence the duty of all good citizens to stand
hv their r.mmtrv in itsnavsnf danger. ine
- I ' " 7 rn.rn.rn. m. W-ww n
address was exttnsively circulated, and every
where with results equal to the most sanguine
The sessions in 1813 and '14 were times u,
peculiar difficulty. The democrats, led by Van
Buren, Root and Sanford, were amajui
the Senate ; but the federalists coniroiieu me
lowr House, and warmly opposea every
measure connected with the vigorous prosecu-
tinn nf th ivar. The dirlerences oi tne two
Kmnrhp nroduced a number of public confer
:n n of which Mr. Van Buren was a
nrinrinal champion in behalf of the Senate.
Thp debates on these remarkable occasions,
embraced the whole faelu the justice ot the
war and the merits of the general government:
hey took place before crowded audiences, a.jd
were characterized by all the eloquence and
ability due to the crisis and to the nation.
In 1814, the democratic ascendent was estab-
ished in both Houses. Mr. Van Buren: was
eadingadvocate of the appropriationsnof money
w warlike purposes, and of the " Acttoencour
age privateering asssociations." The classifi
cation bill, or " Act to authorize the raisins: o
troops for the defence of the State," was pre
pared and matured by himself. It was at tha
time the subject of the most virulent cbnten
ion both in and out of the Legislature, and pro
rlnrpri Iparnpfl constitutional controversev be
tween its author and Chancellor Kent ; but at
the nresent dav. the decision of the nation
THE NEXT ELECTION.
; 1 1 is matter of much amusement to us to read
such sage predictions of .what is to be, as we
find in the Federal Journals. One who was un-
gation of right, which when found was never acquainted with their manner of doing things,
to be abandoned, lhe successes that atten- would suppose inaitney reaiiy expected Jack
ded this revolution require no enumeration here: son was to loose his election, but we assure our
ail nave appreciated, tor ail navejea them. reaaers meu uuua. ucu.ci ia very iar mnereni
In June, 1831, Mr. Van Buren retired from irom their pretenaeu Deiiei. i neir cniei bawlers
JAMES CARNEY returns his sin.
cere acknowledgments to the public
very liberal encouragement
received, and respectfnii..
he duties of his department, upon a voluntary in this State, the editors of the Journal &Edquf- commodious brick bi
esignation. The reasons that led to this no- rer know that nine tenths of their political John Devereux, Esq.
w. - - - MUk
one lukewarm democrat into the belief.that the Hls table shall at all times be furnished with the
informs them that he has taken that large an 1
cuiuuiuuiuua uritK uuuuiug. me Dronprt,.
i. nnrt Hnnr in u..m .
resignation. The reasons that led to this no- rer Know mat umc wcu puumai ; -i- iuuulDo
ble act of self-denial, belong to the maguanimi- matter is made public for no other purpose than rm jrnr occupied Dy the KanR oi flewbern, 0;
ty of his. public and private character. . tie to keep up a snow oi sireugm auaium u rem- V ; " Fpared to
considered the hst interests of the country to nant of their party, and deceive once in a while ummouaie lioaraers oy uie month or d
be dependent on the fair development of the
" 1 . , 1 nnnil 4Hn rm rrmaa rkf (MP I irn met rTf II rt
oiiuiugowu, ciu .. . (6, ? i .. , i tknc ct L- ore rf patronize him. In thp. event nf Sitni
public good, and he lelt that while tic was tne out maKe sucn an uuvr ". """r rT . , . . .. , . , : " . ooat
Lrk of the' regular opposition, he furnished Clay, and they ate off in a moment.- H.
the pretext also, for inisidious ho.Ul.ty on the spectator. t from it, size-
part of pretended friends To such consider- -n InJiana b most for a nd to bc
at.ons, his high station, and brighter proipeeta. y ce we beJeive where There u an excellent harf convJ
,ere unhesitatinzlvsacrificed. The President, " J , , ,, ,u i 10 'nc
in reluctantly accepUng the resignation, took tne .r enas o x . y r leZZilt
nornsimi tn testifv his unlimited confidence in 4w"oll . . ,t tU u ,..:n 1 n r. i . , ttS&ur that
, -I-.- :., Kir nffioor led. in
tne aDiimes anu iicntv mo ww,.
identified with the election ol An- Jackson party is actuany iu .uaug. ug ---- 7 , ' i"-s nimself
he saw that envious ambition, in would give us more pleasure uiau luucuwu a- uiem lhe
A vacancy in the mission to ureat uruain,
soon again required the abilities of Mr. Van
Buren for public service. Important questions,
upon which must depend the future relations
of the two countries, were left unsettled by the
late, trial of arms; and all must agree, that no
r i , , ' -a u;i vn
peace an De consiuerea permanent, wimc wic
'rights of search, impressment, and blockade,
stand without definite arrangement. The sue-
which had attended Mr. Van Buren s di-
too well settled to admit ot question, ine piomanc career, marKeu nun u& iucoujcsuusu u
knowledge and research exhibited in these con- ment of this important duty. The appoinment
tests contributed to the appointment of Mr. was accordingly made ; and, it was accepted,
Van Buren to the post of Attorney General, and notwitstanding the warm remonstrance ot
his election as a Regent of the University. friends, who were unwilling that absence
In 1816, Mr. Van Buren resumed his place should dim the brillancy of his prospects,
the New York Senate. During this, his The loss could only be personal to himself;
second term, his energies were particularly di- while he saw, in the task before him a glorious
rccted to the advancement of the great interests opportunity of advancing the welfare of the
of the State in the development of the system republic.
one county in particular, to the west their horses will be well fed and carefully at
bank ouestii was raised the candi- tended to.
Newbern, August 31, 1632
of us. the bank nuestii
dates called on to declare their views on the ve
to. They responded to the call, and appeared
in the paper with long circulars. The J ackson
ite sustained the President in general terrms
the Clayite deprecated his whole message and
flattered the bank. The election came on
great noise was made the ruin of the country
was depicted executions and sacrifices of prop
erty were talked of by the bank and Clay men.
The polls closed in great faith that the veto had
done the business 4mt lo! when the votes
were counted it was discovered the people had
enacted another veto-the Jacksonite came out
about 100 ahead. Indiana Palladium.
JYeic Saddlery, fyc.
PTHHE Subscriber has just returned from
LL Philadelphia with a large addition to his
former stock of goods.
Having selected the
purchased them on the
wish to buy, will find it
him a call.
His assortment being very extensive, Coun
try Saddlers can be supplied with almost every
article in the line, at a moderate advance on
articles himself, and
best terms, they who
advantageous to giVe
All the counties have not been heard from in
cither district, yet there is no doubt that Dun
can, Casey, and Slade, are elected. These gen-
tlemen are each of them the decided Inends ot Gie and Cart Collars,
Gen. Jackson, and firm supporters of his dem- Saddles and Bridles, Saddlebags,
1 1.1 1 . 1 t . - I .js. -i am
ocratic principles; and their election, oy large t;art addles, ana saddle Trees,
The following- articles comprise part of hU
Carriage and Gig Harness,
of internal improvement. In 1829, he declined It is unnecesssary to repeat the often told
a re-appointment to the office of Attorney tale of late events; and we shall, therefore, vvhich we mav safely say, they will Plated and Common Harness Mountinrr.
General, which was tendered to him by his po- proceed at once to the sketch of Mr. Van Bu- haye when ftH lhe returns are reCeived, is good Stage Harness, Cotton and Worsted WebW
litical friends ; and shortly afterwards he was ren's character, which is due to the settled cus- , , whatever may be said of the other Gij? Trimmings. Whins, Sours.
i eieciea to me ociiuie ui uie uimtu uwico. iums ui an uiugiajjiicio.
When the convention was to be held which The regularity and constancy of his politi-
amended the Constitution of INew York, Mr. cal advancement, is the surest evidence to the
Ruren although a resident of Albany communitv of his eminent abilities. From the
- ' . - tr I -
tjitf.5. thp venerable old chiel is losinff notn-
trll'h-'7 - - - -
ing in Illinois. Illinois Intelligencer.
Our Congressional election has resulted in the
Travelling Trunks, and Bags assorted,
Black, Red, and Green Morocco,
Hogskins, Dressed Goat skins,
Soal Leather, Calf and Seal skins,
Black Varnish, Walking Canes,
was unexpectedly returned as a deligatebv the besrinninor of his career, he has never owed complete discomSture of the National Republi
Democracy of Ot'sego. He had always been a any thing to fortune or patronage. The sphere cans. . Slape is elected from the firt district, gword pigt0J EpaultS) &c &c
Warm UUVOCaie Ol lUeillUUSUlU, jJUiutuiuuv niut ui UbClUUicaa cuiaigcu itacii u y cii iuiii'uauig I aiiu uuui 1110 ottuuu, uj iianuoviv .-
circles from his native village to the county joriUes, and Duncan, by an overwhelming ma-
view to the rio-hts of suffrage. In the
assemblajre tlien convened, unitmtr the
distinguished abilities, the subject of our memoir
if not the unquestionable first was certainly
among the foremost. His speeches were
among: the most efficient; and their princi
ples were flways remarkable for soundness, re
publican virtue and undeviating attachment to
the cause of the people.
Mr. Van Buren occupied, during seven years,
a position and reputation of the highest grade
in the Senate of the Union. He shared in all
the srreat labors of the times, so that his histo
ry would include that of the body to which he
capitol thence to the councils and government jority in the third, over Pugh. Illinois
of the State and, in one more step, to the nans Catc. P
and cabinet of the Union. Lach remove was
commanded by the preliminary exhibition of
the qualities tliat deserved and honored it;
land the expectations of friends have always
been more than gratified, by the results of per-1
The practice of Mr. Van Buren at the bar I
wa very extensive, and would have secured
the largest professional fortune, if it had not
been for political interruptions. Strong and
accurate radgment, aided by nice discrimina-
belonged. If we were called upon to designate tion and powerful eloquence, peculiarly fitted
some of his most remarkable efforts, we would him for the discussion of complicated causes.
refer to the speeches delivered on the abolition No one was better quallified for great exertions
of imprisonment for debt the provisions for upon slight preparation, but, -on such occa-
the veterans of the revolution the Panama sions, bespoke from the fulness of his mind,
mission the organization of the judici- wjrich was richly stored, and abundantly discip-
the right of the Vice Presi- lined, by deep 6tudy and reflection.
control the freedom of debate. His political qualifications naturally partook
he was re-elected to the Senate; of the same character. No .one of our great
and in 1829, his laborious exertions contnbu- orators has ever been so madiquateiy represen
ted powerfully to that grelut triumph of the ted by the press, because none has ever cared
nonnlp whirli in hi own lan v uare "while so little for his stores of eloQuence. He has
pvvp - r r - I - A
Judjrins' Irom the "sierns oi the times, we
feel confident that the western part of Pennsyl
vania is firm and immovable in her principles.
The reckless course of the opposition presses
makes this appear evident. " Old Westmore
land" is sound to the core;
There are four reasons why we support An
drew Jackson for the next Presidency of the
1. Because he has done more for his coun
try than any man now living.
2. Because he is the last surviving patriot
of the Revolution, who can ever be a candidate
for that office.
3. Because he is an honest, fearless man,
and a sound patriot.
4 Because he makes a very good Presi
dent. Trenton Emp..
-oWho is the opposition candidate?
Clay? Mr. Calhoun? Mr. Wirt?
it infused fresh vigor into our political system, rarely submitted to the drudgery ot-prepanng a ted States Bank? Or all of them?
and added newi beauties to the republican char- speech for publication; of which, perhaps, one the friends of th
acter, once more refuted tke odious imputation
that Republics are ungrateful."
Mr. Van Buren sat in the Senate at a period
when the nation were deeply agitated by the
questions of . the tariff and internal improve
ments. The protective system received his
support in the bills of 1825 and 1828; for the
bounden duty of a representative to submit to
the ascertained will of this constituents wasiwith
him a cardinal maxim not to be departed from.
At the same time, he was deeply impressed
with the necessity of concession and comprom
ise to the happiness if not the existence of
our union; and ne anxiously urgea upon
-m---m 1 l
reason may be, that the labor is rendered in
tolerable by the extemporaneous nature of his
effusions. Stenography can never accurately
follow the fiery rapidity of his elocution, or
convey the force of his powerful manner.
Mr." Van Rnren's character as a writer is es-
He has on hand a few neat and light made
Deai boms, and several Copper Stills and
August 31, 1832.
THE first term of the academical year of f
this institution has just closed. The
Trustees with pleasure announce to the public
that the proficiency of the students assures
them, they have not been deceived in their es
timate of the qualifications of the Instructors.
From what they have witnessed, during the
examination of "the young gentlemen in their
various studies, the Trustees have no hesitancy
in saying, that the Newbern Academy furnishes
every facility for a thorough acquaintance with
the Latin and Greek languages , and such a
knowledge of the English, as prepares the
learner for the duties of the more laborious de
partments of life. The Trustees were highly
gratified in observing, that the young gentle
men were not superficial in their acquirements
but that they had made themselves thoroughly
acquainted with all the ground over which they
had gone. The classes under the direction of
Mr. Jon es, read Latin and Greek with facility
Is it Mr.
ese four candidates expect ?
That the ocoole will elect anv one of them: or and iuderment : thev parsed and scanned with
that they will be able to throw the election be- correctness and promptness. The classes un
fore Congress again, and trust to the bargain- der the direction of Mr. Wads worth, displayed
ing? Do the opposition suppose that they can uncommon readiness in their replies to all the
kick up such adust that the people cannot see questions proposed: their knowledge offigurcs
what they are at? Cannot they be induced to did them much credit. "
tablished, by the numerous public papers which respite General Jackson a moment give him The Trustees are happy in stating that the
nre known to nave cmauaicu iium mo w"1 an nours neacu wniio inev leu oi ine manv rr.n uai nn oi vir. . nnps. oi i c viu.&aimi u--
. i . . . . . J j r ' . - ,
His correspondence as secretary oi state, was virtues, the high claims, the promising prospects partment,
as a sunsnine in a raw
alwavs clear, iudicious, and business-like, with-1
out the least pretension to rhetorical phrases,
or scholastic flourish.
Bitter as has been the spirit of persecution
against Mr. Van Buren, it has never dared to
the manufacturing interests the policy of limi- assail the strong-hold of his private life. In his
ting their claims to the lowest possible ratio, social relations, habitual ease is nicely equi-
1 1 i ! i . : l.,, K K r. ; ,.C .,1. i i j;nn!irunrl romnrtnVilp nnur.
aim ifguiaimg piuiucuuii uy u,ua yuu- poised uy piupci uigiui; , ..u - ...i.,. :n u: i t .
lie expenditure: His views of this subiect ers of conversation, render him the delight of saSe remarks in his last Spy .
were exhibited in a celebrated speech deliv
ered in Albany. It produced the effect of mod
erating many ultra-tariff opinions, and was at
least the forerunner of the late bill of concilia
tion. Writh regard to internal improvements,
Mr. Van Buren's opinions are that the federal
and of Mr. Wadsworth, "of the Eng-
of their favorite candidates ; and of the won- lish Department, has been well sustained by
drous things which they will achieve when e- the very evident advancement Of their respec-
lected? Such an episode would be as cheerincr tive students in their different studies.
1 - 1 T r(Ct . . '
winter day. New Or-
From th Boston Statesman.
Solomon Broadrim Esq.'has the
mie next term
Newbern, August 30, 1832.
will commence on the first
His disposition combines hrm-
,i. ll 1 i: r nf onnpilmtinn t r
np;; Willi nil ixrtr aiuiauiiitv tum.ii.u.iv.. -
mdebted lor his!
FLOUR AND MESS PORK.
TH BBLS. and 10 Hall bbls. IVew York nesiei.i
these qualities he is largely
nnhlir. successes, and the s
tachments of his friends.
has ever enumerated a greater number ol
11 A strong Sign. The New York Courier &, En- O rnal FLOUR, fresh crround from new Wheat-
quirer, lon the leading and most influential paper in 15 Bbls. Mess Pork, New York city inspection, rt
the State, has renonnr.p.d it Jnrlfsnniam I : i k: nm coKmner Rncnn Mar v. ani 0T
l lUUCUlCU 1U1 1113 I 1 1 11 , I W K-KI I."" J 1' y,
o out boldly m the cause of the country, adopting for sale bv JOS. M. GRANADE, &
. . l i. ' v.- nn.il. a. xua tWJirLlUH I !ewi
Aiuuiig uic wsi, uu nas suread a learlul name through the ranks nfl.
Newbern, Sept. 4th 1832.
i. 1 1 1 1 a . 1 i. 1 1 . . C . rl 'V ic f cm inoTit r j
power ougnt always 10 oe sacreuiy connncu to political auversducs. xnt. muin xnmi.v
ob3ects ot a strictly national character. .those who were depressed Dy his elevation, nave
borne cheerlul testimony to tne nonorame tair
ness of the warfare which has overcome
them. Judo-e William Van Ness, and De Witt
18 OCMs'inr. T
. . .... . . Ui- L1IF
opposition, which began his political breaK
On the 1st of January, 1828, Mr. Van Buren
entered upon the performance of the high duties
to which he dad been elected as Governor ol
the State of New York. On the 12th of March,
this office was resigned, in consequence of his
appointment to be Serretary of State in the j
administration of Andrew Jackson. Resolu
tions were unanimously passed in both houses
of the Legislature, expressing to the late Gov
ernor "the highest respect for his virtues
and talents, and their earnest wish that he
might enjoy a full measure of happiness and
prosperity in . the new sphere of public duty to
which he was about to be removed." The
democratic members joined in an address, in
which, after expressing "their attachment to
his person, their respects for his character, and
i . .i. ....
their regret at the separation that was aooui to
take place," they tendered their acknowledge
ments " for the numerous and important servi
rp? which he had rendered to the State, particu
larly in sustaining those political principles
which they believed to be most intimately blen
Aon with its hisrhest and dearest interests."
" ' - , D I
The deportment of Mr. Van Buren, atad the
nnnlitips of his mind, eminently fitted Mm for
thP station to which he had been called by tbe
wise selection of the President. The charac
ter of our national policy as traced by the firm
ness and virtue of the Chiel, was amy eniorcea
sonism from which they will not easily recover.
"Uur readers will recollect, that it is but a very short
time since the Philadelphia Inquirer, a leadino- Jack
son paper of Pennsylvania, came over to our side.
How many such defections can the Jackson cause
Answer. -The Jackson cause which is the cause
AVuninesuDjeoiour.Keicn. 3lr. Van Buren by the talents of the Secretary of Slate. All
constantly and firmly supported the adminis. ULoUati ! Scdwith the moral
riintnn. lpstowcd commendations upon his
- . , i.i i ...
character, almost in their last moments; and oi democracy ana ine people, against a corrupt
Chief Justice Spencer, with dignihed candor, anu aoanuuueu rtii&iuciauv, can sianu just as
has rendered that tribute repeatedly and pub- many such detections as tne mnK with its gold
iLjv can make, and will be firmer for the defection
We have intentionally omitted the familiar ot the corupted apostates, -uur readers will
history of late events. All our citizens know recollect that it is out a short time since" the
that the Envoy departed on his mission; and uanK oi me unueu oiaies oougnz me courier
all have und
CATCH THE SWLMDLEK!
flSN Wednesday, the 22d inst. I hired my
U horse and single gig to a man by the name
of Joseph Fanning, of Tyrrel county, butlaw
of Edenton, a shoemaker by trade, to g 10
Plymouth. He stated that he would be bacii
early on Thursday morning, but has not yei
returned. He has not been at Plymouth,
the roaa i-
have heard of his having been on
r u: . 1 f... c nn that t0
o . ... l Vi4 hair.
1 1 v il. - - '
i it. l . K.nit man.
rougn. lie lb a ciuui&y vuu c
blue eyes, and is supposed to be aooui -years
of age, with little or no beard IW ;
he went away, a white cmp
erstood why his usefulness was and Enquirer by an advance in the form of a .n nf .we awaJvf " nta loons and vest.
Paralyzed, by the casting vote of loan of $52,975, and the Philadelphia Inquirer has a
A- " J'
Mr. Calhoun, in the Senate ol the Union. The was shut out in a similar way lor. Sd,000.
burst of popular indignation, that overwhelmed Neither of them is worth a groat. But it is sin-
a heterogeneous conspiracy, formed on no ba- gulary worthy ot notice that, the moment a
sis of common union but envy and ambition, is man who has belonged to the democratic
still fresh in all men's minds. It produced the party, proves himself to be a scoundrel, he is
national nomination of Mr. Van Buren, for the hailed rapturously by the opposition as their
very station occupied by his oppressor; and, in brother by nature.
his election to the Vice Presidency, it will teach H .,ff Pnjtitnn n.nth a
" v - iiiuuug
j.i .1 j r if . .1 I o . . .
one wmcn irom me udjboi naraan to tne COTded as connected with the cholera, we mav men
present hour, they have been slow to learn that tion the following, which we have received from the
when truth and justice are violated, to effect the most unquestionable authority. We copy it from a
ruin of an adversary, the very contrivances letter belore us, dated Princeton, (N.J.) August 24.
lish this end. are likelv to I We present the initials, but omit the lull names of
t. u ifi,;,oTronrpmpnt nnr? t?it the parties ; " Dr. S r, of Pennington, was seized
become the means ; of his advancement, and that (the cholera) on Monday nifht last, and on
it is, therefore, the part, not only of duty, but TuesdayAiinacQ
of interest, to treat their opponents with jnstice to Miss w gj whom he lmJ iteea engaire4j for
and moderation "to do unto others as they some time past, in order that she might inherit his
would have others do unto them." property. Phil. Gazette:
white star on the forehead, and his
j- .a nr k ii
locks are scarred by wearing letters. - r -is
painted black, has limber shafts and but
step; the body is set upon hot fcoarse
springs j the spatterboard is covered win
canvass and has country handles.
I will give a reward of ten do liars to
any person who will give me such ini
that I may get the horse and gte afSSVICK.
Address STARK W. SMITHS ICri,
Martin county, J.
Augustjoth, 1832. ! -THE
HIGHEST CASH PRICES
"WTTTILL be given for likely young er?e