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0 / 75
w Vh v
THE CONSTITUTION ONION.
MOVDAY, NOVEMBER 19.. 1832.
THE ELECTION. NORTH CAROLINA.
We have returns from 41 counties in this State,1
the voted in which are
For Jackson & Van Buren 12394
Jackson & Barbour 1583
Clay & Sergeant 2925
The official returns, embracing the entire State, will
be rjven in our next paper. It is probable that the
Jackson and Van Baren Ticket has prevailed by a
Kjajoritv ottO,000 over the Opposition Tickets.
In the West, where the opposition hoped to profit
bv the supposed division among the people, the good
old Republican spirit animated our friends, and led
hvm-to victory. The brave West is still-the safe-
gWPoTNorth Carolina, and it is in vain to attempt
to seduce her intelligent yeomanryfrdrn their inflexi
ble attachment to the principles of democracy. We
.shall resume this subject in our next, and -offer some
reflections the importance of cherishing towards!
cur Western brethren an increased spirit of compro
mise and good feeling.
A3 FAR A. HEARD FROM.
For Jackhon MAINE, .
In Bur lut, we had the pleasure of stating that
enough was known to satisfy us beyond doubt, of the
re-election of General Jackson. Accounts have been
Vince received from Maine, New Hampshire, New
York, New Jer&ey, Ohio, and Georgia, confirming
the opinions we then expressed, as all these States
"have sustained our present Chief Magistrate.
We sincerely congratulate the Republicans of our:
own State, who have on this occasion acted most
nobly, as well as the supj)orters of General Jackson
throughout the Union, upon the glorious victory they
luivc achieved. It is indeed a proud triumph of prin
ciple, and all honest men must feel and know it to be
such, notwithstanding the contempt which certain
federal papers profess to entertain for the virtue and
intelligence of the People. Had the citizens of this
ami the other States which have given such splendid
majorities to Genl. Jackson, been found supporting
the candidate of the Manufacturers and the Bank,
alias the Federal candidate, thev would have been
lauded to the skies; but having refused to do this,
they are arrog ntly denounced as ignorant vassals
fctoonmL' to hucr the chains ol a tyrant. 1 his is
the characteristic language of the opposition press
and just what we expected ; yet notwithstanding thel
effrontery with which its conductors appropriate to!
themselves and party all the virtue and intelligence'
of the country, the supporters of General Jackson'
claim to possess a full share of both, or at least enough
1d i-h:dd thorn to nrpsprvp nnimn:nrpd thp l r.hn raptor
, ; . , . .
nave done a signal se vice to tne cause oi ireedom in
rcelctipg a man whose whole life has been devoted
to the advancement of civil liberty, and who will
drive, to heal those differences which Henry Clay
and his deluded partisans nave Dccn bo instrumental
va producing. . ,
r -is rg'ar-.v -kv.
, Bthat only as a component part of that great body do
We knew that we made no random remark, whenataey at all participate in the honor of the triumph
K-nmo Wo s-.a i,0 run tirLt in thjc SttIan(1 although the Clny party, as some consolation lor
was a humbug. The result has proven the truth ol
our prediction. We did not believe it possible that
thecitizens of Republican North Carolina could sup
port the Tariffcahdidate for the Presidency, and we
accordingly find that he has hot received half the
number of votes that were given to Mr. Adams in
Now that an immense majority of the reflecting
- and judicious citizens of our country have protested
gainst the principles and pretensions of Mr. Clay,
weare surprised to find his adherents branding as fools
Jd -madmen the great body of the People by whom
Gen . ral Jackson has been re-elected. These ebulli
tions of rage arc imprudent' excesses and should not
be indulged, even in, the hour of defeat. A good
cause never resorts to such language, and a bad one
. call derive no benefit from it.
This truly Republican county has afforded another
indisputable evidence of her unwavering attachment
to correct principles. The Presidential vote in that
For Jackson & Van Buren 357
Clay & Sergeant 6
This county, hitherto decidedly opposed to the Re-
' publican cause, has left the ranks of federalism and
recorded her vote in favor of the people's candidates,
ebic her welcome into the great republican family
Our neighbouring county, has. also come ouJL in
support of the good old .cause. Her long and uu
yielding adherence to the misguided policy of the
pposition, is at length abandoned, and the first evi
ence of her withdrawal from the coalition ranks
to be found in her vote of the 8th inst. i
, For Jackson & Van Buren 106
For Clay & Sergeant 56
Such are the consequences of a Wite and patriotic
administration of our government. The straight
forward course of Genl. Jackson endears him to the
People, and ;t is in vain that his enemies assail an
The Second Session of the Twenty-second
Congs will assemble on this day two weeks.
1 ne L.egi&Uture of this State meets to-day.
mi . . '' 1
ne advices Irom England are to the 6th' of Octo-il
ber, but they are extreme!, Wren of interest. The
refusal of his Dutch Majesty to gree to the arrange-
ment proposed by the negociatioris wWch have been
so long in agitation, has, thus far, produced no itfdi-j
cations of war.
..... ... - .
We copy the iollowing excellent article Irom thursUed in aid of the President's preiudice TSn
THE GREAT RESULT.
The Voice of the Democracy of New York
. We have the high gratification of pi senting this
afternoon the result of the great political contest,!
through which the Democracy ot New York have!
fust passed witli triumphant honor and- success. Ne
ver in this state have we witnessed a hercer conten-H
tion on the part of the combined factions never wad
the combination of all the factions so complete, so vio-;
lent and insulting, or so confident. Never since 1800,i
have the lines between the Democracy and the oi
Federal Aristocracy been more distinctly marked ; and!
never, notwithstanding the corrupt and unworthv
names and means and all alliances to which Federal
ism has degraded itself for the last thirty years, has
it resorted to such an open Iraud upon the electors,'
and to such dishonorable deceptions, and disgraceful
combination, as at this time. They are signally re
buked by the People. The fraud, which represented
,an electoral ticket in one part of the state as for Wirt
and Anti-masonry, and in another as for Clay and
Masonry, stands exposed by the honest suffrages ol
an intelligent Democracy, and the remembrance of it
is wormwood and disgrace to its proieciors and abet
tors. The blow aimsd at our state, through one oi
the ablest and most estimable of her sons, has recoiled
upon the combined conspirators: and his character!
and the honor of the nation, are proudly vindicate
from the malice and envv of the Triumvirate of the!
jSenate. And all the acts and measures of our patri
otic and beloved Ohiel Magistrate the tearless and
the incorruptible Jackson so invaluable and so bono-!
rable to the country, are nobly sustained bv agrate-
iui uuu Discerning peopie. iev-,i ork aiios ner ap-u
.proving voice to those ol her compatriots in this greaf
result Pennsylvania, Unio, Kentucky and the lai
West, Maine, and New-Hampshire, and the entire
bouth. bucJi is the verdict!
The result in this state, judging from the returns as
tar as received, and estimates lor the remaining coun
ties, is the election of the Jackson electoral ticket by
in teen thousand maioritv; ot Win. Li. Marc v. the
republican candidate lor governor, and John Tracy,
epubiican lteut. governor, by about ten thousand
ot probably seven ol the eight senators: from 95 to
iuii ci tne 149 members ot assembly ; and ? oi the
4y members ol congress.
Among the strong points in the congressional elec
tions, and particularly illustrative of the popular feel-
: .1 J . ? 1 . . .1 IT . ' , -r r
iiigami juugmeiit in relation to tne veto and U.
Bank, we note the defeat of John W. Taylor, (a mem-
her of congress for the last twenty years successively,)
ot jjidmund ri. Pendleton, bamuel J. VV ilkin. and
Gamaliel Barstow, all devoted partisans ol the Bank.
When the news arri veil from Pennsvlvania brini
ng the grateful intelligence of Gen'l. Jackson having
eaten the -opposition m that state by such an over
whelming majority, it was almost sufficient to have
'drawn iron tears down Pluto's cheek" to have wit
nessed the despondency of the Clayites in this place.
bets had been running high that it was imposaiblell
lor "the keystone m the arch ot Democracy" to sup
! prt the Hero ; Oh! no, that was a thing not to be
dreamed of, but when the intelligence arrived of the
Mllacy of all their hopes and calculations, it, was real
ly heart rending to see the weeping and wailing an!
gnashing of teeth.
Their cry now since they have a little recovered
from the astounding effects of the intelligence, is, that
"it is dangerous to the Republic to have any single
man so popular as General Jackson that the day
of the Republic are numbered that it is impossible
it can last 20 years longer, that Genl. Jackson's pop
ularity is man worship that if General Jackson would'
declare himself King, he wonld find as ample support
in ins assumption ol the Princely Diadem as he has
"Olie 111 tile late election," and SUC 11 Other StlUI as
done in the late election."
their mad and disappointed hopes could possibly ima-
,ne) not rerollecting in the bitterness of their disap
pointment that it is a triumph of principle as well as;
a triumph of Genl. Jackson. But we forbear to exult ;
,hB Republican llrty, as we have always said, bear
"Z ?rmeekf Pst0 hich the Fedf al"
S18 are strangers. -They claim no honors apart Irom
Mthe great body of the American People, it is to them
Elttiat the triumph ol correct principles belongs, and
the late defeat, would fain alleviate the poignancy oi"
their sorrow, by railing at the ignorance and folly of
the People, still we must be allowed to entertain our
own opinion, that with all their ignorance and follv
their is no better or safer depository of the conserva-
live principles ot our government than the people, asj
nasjust oeen shown by their lately expressed deter
mi nation to support the man wi o has already done so
much lor them in spite of all the coalitions which have
been formed to defeat the true expression of their
wishes. t ayetteville Journal.
. -- - i
VVe are indebted to the
kindness of a
tleman of this place for
a Liverpool Prices
Current of the 29th September, from which we
make the following extract.
" COTTON. The import is very moderate, an
he demand has been spirited and extensive during
the yvhole of the month, the sales averaging upwards
of ',25,000 bags per week ; but of the total quantitv
Jsold, it is supposed that fully 30,000 bags have been
taken by speculators. The advance which has been
established in the prices mav be stated at 4-d odoo
bea island, d to fdon Upland, Alabama and New-
Orleans, .(chiefly on the lower qualities,) d on West
India, d to d on Maranham and Bahia, Pernam-
iuco remaining almost stationary, fd tod on Egvn-
tian, and -jd per lb. on curat aiU JengaI Cotton.
w w ii r-s -w- '
I he total etockol Cotton in Liverpool is now estima
te i at 246,000 bags, which is 49,000 less than yvert
n hand at the end oi September, 1831, and all the
latest accounts from the United States, agree in rep
resenting the stocks in the Cotton ports as unusually
small, while we are led to expect that the whole ot'
w uat may come forward from other sources ofsuonlv J
within the present year, yvill be very trifling. The
ucw nop in iorth America is stated generally-td
Iook well, and there js evrery prospect of a veryabunJ
uoul F""ute m the Alabama and Mississippi States,
Unless early frosts. An chnnM inforvonp fn nrovont
Should then, iheCOrtRiimritinn Pnnli'nno rn itc nrcconf
nxu ii ic import Irom this lime to the 3lst De
cember, be as small as is anticipated, it is evident
tnat tne reduction ofstvL-
cx nn.l . L. : t
rapid rate. On the other hand, if this state of things
should ead to a further advance in the prices, it Q
rational to suppose that th ,Vi kJ
fhfntJ ? effect should take place, whenM
Z " tttirfcJea by new quotat ons, at
difficult to fnro th ' ; 7; V:.,.flua.nimes' u 18 n?
be the almost inevitable consequence."
f Utnn w TomAn,nii c. j .
iy-mne counties in Virginia trie tW
Jackson & Van Buren ticket 13,668 majority.
The remaining counties will make the tnfal
maioritv in that S. .
for re-action in the Old Domi
"-ui.v, ouuui o,uuu. ao much
" "-"tuu.tcu national Uazette is determined to
deserve no mercy at our hands. AiterlflSJ ?Sa I
der. abuse, an a r .r.iu me sian-
nutated thro' tW n" T" JMiwj
" . reason,
Jj.v cuo, .1 uuw presumes to prate of wht ;. IS
1 lently terms "the system tfl&L"
Ni loul aspersion on t)nvater.hrKr.t 1U!5
against the Bank." Let the tri ftnr aZZI
lv Kaunas nis assertions
, yiwuce irom tne coa-
uuon presses examples ol personal rfpfampt; i
r l . i- wwiwii cuius
loul aspersion directed against the President far tran-l
sccnuiug mem in auaacny ana louuess. The truh
is, we, of the people's side, could not ly rite .down to the'
level of the vulffaritv and bestial vindictivenef nduJ
coaiuion press. 1 ne cause that inspired us, the Hero1
whose character and actions we defended, could w
stimulate to anything ignoble ; while feculence alone'
could flow Irom the corruption of the hireling opposi
The last thing on earth to whica the prostrated
coalition should refer, is the topic of personal defama
Sour grapes and worse win. Before the
late Election, a certain notable doctor I of the
Coalition, discoursed as follows:
"The People are liable, to temporary delusion from
false appearances and declarations, nml misLlirpptpi
enthusiasm'; but prolonged infatuation is
possible." Nat. Gaz
In his last paper, he sets up the following
pathetic Jeremiad over the mmanageable na
ture of the People he before sohighly eulogized:
"We still believe that a maioiitv of the Qualified
fyoters of the State would have rejected Gen Jackson,
it they could nave united vpon another candidate
that he is not absolutely popular frith them : the mu
tual distrust and resentment of thi National Republi
cans and Anti-masons, may be dtctned the cause of
the failure of the Anti-Jackson ticket Those feeling
are operatinglikewise, disadvantagously, in the Eas
tern States. The proximate cause of the final de
traction ol Jerusalem by the Heathen, was the invin-
ciDie reciprocal antipatny ol lier domestic sects an-
I 1 . .1 r. . '
Where are you going. Sardy?"
" Bock again, sir. bock again "
The Inquirer acknowledges his mjrtiflcation at th
result of the late election in this state. No one doubt:
a. i i i -rr ' - t t i
mat ins moruiicaiion is severe enoucn. tie hnds th-n
the cause he abandoned succeeds without him. an
ll ll 1 A..' ! .1 1
mai wiiu an ais trimming ne is ou the wron sici-
of the hedge. But he must not expect to creep bad
into the ranks ot those whom he attempted to betray.
as he hopes to do, it we may judge rom the lacier he
put lortn tins .nornmg. He avows himself uncom
mitted on the question of a successor to Andrew
Jackson ! From which it may b understood that
ne.is in tne maruet, and would like to come back to
the democratic party for a conidration. No. no.
ir; it will not do. You belong to the Federalists
you wear their collar, and with than you rriust re
mam. 1 he democracy want no Benedict Arnold's
in their battalia. You have made Vour own bed and
must lie in it as usual. Jrennsylvinian.
Dr. Spcrzheim. This distingished individual
whose liune is spread over all Eunpe and America
expired in this city, about eleven c'clock on Sunday
evening, November 10th.
He arrived, as nearly as we can recollect at New
XT' I. ; K i. i c m i
i uik, in uic inuiim oi oept. ana sojuauer repaireit
torjoston, wnerene commenced an interesting tours-,
of lectures on Phrenology, which were not comlpletet
when indisposition obliged him, very reluctaptly, to
Keep nis room, t or about eighteen lays he hafes been
gradually sinking and though he vas not thought
by physicians to be in a dangerous condition, at first.
the symptoms finally became deeply alarming-i-and
a predicted by the profession, havj carried a great
man prematurely to the grave. j
Dr. Spurzheim was a prolbund thinker and an
i uncommonly carelul observer. Phienology w4s the
pursuit of his life: but in teaching end defending a
new science, he rendered Anatomy and Physibiogv
such aid, and has given them such inpulse, thkt his
memory is entitled to the highest resoect, on that ac
count alone. . i
Dr. Spurzheim was the pupil atd friend of the
celebrated Gall, the man who originated a doctrine,
never known betore he announced it to the world.
Spurzheim above all men, was the iidividual to sus
tain the system which his great maser had promul
gated. On the death of Gall the mantle fell on Dr.
Spruzheim, who has entirely devoted the masterly
powers oi nis active mmq, to tne (lusemmination oi
phrenological doctrines m Germany, France, Kng
land, Ireland, Scotland, and lastly in America.
Dr. uaspard Jb . fepurzheim, the suhectol this short
notice, was born near Treves, in 1776 and received a
medical education at Vienna, where le first saw Dr
vjraiuto wnom, as well as phrenology, le became devo-i
tedly attached. Together they commenced the study
of the brain, and made discoveries whica, though sheer
ed at by ignorant pretenders, are fast iverturning the
old notions oi the, anatomists on the subject oi itsk or
. To the medical gentlemen of Boston his demonstra
tions of the brain were highly satisfattory, and will
long be remembered.
As an author he has been certainly iadustrious.
COlllunction wirh Tlr flail h rnhlishvl ihft n-su
their inquiries into the anatomy and physiology ot the
nervous system. An inquiry into the tervous system
in general, and that ot the brain in particular; Phys
iognomical system of Drs. Gall and Spurzeheim '; an
examination ol the obiections urn-ed in H.ngland a-i
. . . . . . . mm I
gainst the doctrines of Gall and Spurzhim j Observa
rtions on Mental Deraniremeut. and several other ies-
ser works ; besides preparing valuable manuscripts
. " - - - L
ready lor the press.
As a lecturer, he had no equal bein most perfect
ly at home before his numerous hearets. Though a
German, he spoke the Enfflsh language with peculiar
fluency and correctness being both choice of words'
and happy in expressing his ideas. Ii no one in-!
stance did he ever bring a note or manuscript in
sight His manner was to pursue a strictly method
ical course and such was the astonishing variety ot
learning broijght in illustration of the immediate sub -
ject of discourse, that the audience was always both
instructed and dehcrhted.
In stature he was about six feet high, of a largd
irame and muscular. His countenance was open and
generous, and honesty and benevolence were certain
ly discoverable in his face. He- has been ma Tie-1, but
we have not been informed whether his wife is hvingl
for not. A sister, the onlv relaU vo ot wnom men. 10 u
has been made, now resides at Paris. i '!
i C:. . . - - -
ur. ouurznpim'e npnn isnneoi urc uucoi mai vuuiuii
i j ..'a j . , . r- rti i i i
ucvoieu nis wnoie llie. ine uuuv iCUv
vesterdav to thft MHiral College, where the riosiil
f - T . . I.
monem examination will De maae oeiore uie r acuji w
of the city. Casts, w& understand will be made I oil
tne cranium, lace and Drain auu anerwaxus tne po-
dv will be P.mhnlml. and deposited at mount Auburn.!!
quest its removal.
?aa man. wh
possibly Wle obtain the doctrine to wWJ
From the Charleston Courier.
Dreadful Mortality at IVcw-Orleans
The Louisiana Advtrtiser of the 30th ult.
iv , , 7 . -i..,.. i,..uu nvm uk;
Board of Health, they have adopted the plan of visi-'
ting the hospitals and grave yards personally, for the!
purpose of giving correct reports of the number of in-!
terments. 1 he v ffive the following result: At thP
ImittPd KlnrA thft2ftth.nt 12 nVW.t i
2 "J J w " ' u-UUlD Will
the 28th, at the infirmary of Dr. Rice ; thirty sixi
buried the same day at the protestant Cemetery, and
up to 1 o'clock on the 29th, twenty-one more were in-j
jterred in the same place ; at the Catholic Cemetery!
forty-Jice interments on the 28th, and thtrty-etghtl
more on tne 2Uth, and. at tne closing oi tne gates ow
that evening, at least twent?j corpses remained unn
There were (savs the Courier of the 31st ult. fifty-
six interments yesterday at the Catholic Cemetery
'?rtgfur at the Protestant, and thirteen corpses at
H I mJ J'1 A J I WllJVvH VV'lllll I HVi T v l
nit-. VIUlntV hOsmtnl Cw Trmh nfKno hnH nnt vPt
aoeen made total one hundred and thirteen. But
uuiuy oi tnose have died of Cholera? Up to the
Present time no one knows to a certainty. This is
Whtir!5are Cin?Pmte- habits, in
""-"l ontney are sustained bv the uhvsicians.
, .wj, mo ousiui neu ny t
.Vi":CX."T m every instance where persons of res-
S nriS ??Ve tokc? they have ascertained that
it proceeded Irom tnrw Voa ;,i..i
L thpv hnwo q
cious food. Shi
r. uee. muuigencein some
)rimnnn.A : l t . 1
! 1 . y 111 Ul UUK.
nnrl Imvo ir mrn i . . J l
.....w., Hiuuji masses ueen tne
primary cause ol
According to the Mercnhiih. 4, '., r.i, 1 J
13v i , , r ' 1 not ui iai
- ,.,vmDt r Ine nuniDcr o! corpses received at thebu-!
y:ng grounds the day before amount! tr iwTr;
at the Protestant cemetery 48 ; at the Catholic bury-1
dig ground 75. ,
e stated yesterday, (says the same paper that
there had been 101 interments during Tuesday, by
which u migiit oe presumed that the mortality equal
ieu mat numner; we nave to observe that 47 out
the above number had been left at the
the night previous.-
The papers caution the citizens against crowdin
iround the polls at the election, which was to have ta
en place on the 5th instant, and not by their pre-
-euce aiu in cnuaiigcniig tne lives oi tnose persons
who are employed in conducting it, and who arecom
H'lled by law thus to expose themselves. It is saidj
Uat with one or two exceptions, the community have!
i . .....
not lelt the loss ol any distinguished citizens.
H. B. Maxwelle, Esq. a merchant of Bayou Sa
ra, who was on his passage home, m the steam boat
b reedom with his wile, to whom he had been mar
id but a fortnight, stopped at the landing at Natch-
z, where he died in aboutonehour,of Cholera. Elev
en other persons it is said, died on board that boat, on
her way ('own. .
LATER AND STILL WT0RSE.
A letter from a young gentleman of this city now
in New-Orleans, received last evenii,, and dated on
the evening ol the 2d inst. gives the following addi
tional and distressing intelligence: "Our citv has'
ben very sickly and is getting worse. We have the
Yellow Fever, Cholera and Cold Plague. The Sex
r.ons, it is said, are not very particular, and it is gen
erally supposed that a larger number are interred than
Here follows -a report of the interments on the 29th,
30th, 31st n't. and 1st. inst. which are less than thosrl
reported above. The writer then says:' "On the 2d
nst. one hundred and seventyseveninterments. took
place, and sickness increasing. 1 hey die faster than
coffins can be made, and faster than they can be bu-
neu. ior the last lour or hvenin-hts. there have.hppn
rom 20 to 50 leit unburied. A new plan has been a-
lopted for interring the dead, viz: digging a kind ofl
litch, 50 feet long, 4 feet deep and 7 feet wide: trJ
contain from 100 to 150 bodies', where the coffins are
aid two tier deep : the bottom tier across the ditch, the
iujj uci iuic dou an; me iirstiier are an .unaer wan
. . iL. r . n , '
ter; they are then covered with mud, 18 inches to
two feet from the surface. There-can be seen in thel
grave yard one or two hundred coffins at one time un-
ovei ed as they do nqt cover them until completely
rilled. Many poor families are swent of enf irplv. 'l
im aware of two families, one of 12, the other of 11.
who have all died, and several composed ofo, 6 and 7
persons. The sickness is worse than any season ever!
helore known. In 1822 the greatest number of
ieaths in one day was 42 and that is considered the
worst year ever known before this. You can forn
no idea of themissery which exists among the poor.'
You would hardly behevp me were 1 to state it truly
n hat I have written, you can depend upon is true
understand that tne Artillery Companies are to dis
charge their pieces throughout the city, to endeavor tcJ
airyly the air.-'
Another letter of the same date, states that"th
icatns amount to 2UU per day and still increasing.
All -business is at a stand, and will not revive until the
VVe learn that Com. Jesse D. Elliott has been
appointed to the command of the Charleston Naval
The Legislature of Georgia is now in session. In
his message to that body. Governor Lumkin takes
the following view of Nullification :
" The mystical doctrine of Nullification, as con
tended lor by its advocates, has only tended to bew'l
ier the minds ot the people, inflame their passions
and prepare them for anarchy and revolution. When-I
e ver it spreads, it engenders the most bitter strifes and
m imosi ties, and dissolves the most endearing relations
of life. I believe Nullification to be unsound, daner-
ous ana neiusive in practice as wen asm tneory.
t ii ? . ii .i "
" Its advocates have, with great ability, endeavored
to make their theory harmonize with the principles
I .. 1 I -. . '
ol our b ederai and estate systems ot tTOvernment.i
But in my.opinion, the very essence of their doctrine
tends dirrectly to destroy ail harmony between the
Federal and State Governments, and must inevitably
produce the most direct and vexatious conflicts, when
ever it may he, at tempted by a State to enforce the
theory of I unification, i am unable to comprehend
'or conceive of the peaceable constitutiunal harmonv
vviiicn wouiu ullcuu ix lueasure emanatiu? from onri
1.1 " ..
rwenty-fourth part of the sovereign power of the U-
nion; vvnicn measure snould stop the revenue operaH
uuusui uic viuvcriimeiit. ureat increiiiiitv has hpn
exercised to blend this new theory with theadmirahW
principles anu qocirmes ol State Rights, as set forth
T. I J A.r. r ; "
duu eucce&biuiiy auvocated try Thomas Jefferson
dui wrer me most auiigent research, I have notl
been able to find where Mr. Jefferson ever attempted;
to delude the nprnlp infn ihokair o ..,hon rpn-1
son failed and endurance became intolerable, a single!
State could by itsacts of nullifirtion. force the Feder-I
.that in th n,. r Toi ;' rZ " JT ::Sraies tosustain ner unquesuonaDie constitutionawe
al Government to retreat from its measures of usurpa-Jp;
Mr. Jefferson would have called such a mea-y
,i . . .
U .... - u aAA nrl
j c.olaUWi w miuieraoie usunjauuu.
- Georgia snould not suffer nersen io uc
flattftrad inftv,o kiur Ko Kr riorhts have neretoH
fore been maintained upon, the principles and docj
n-.Li a.: nfpnded lor OV its proscuw
a a x .a : look back with ondel
and pain, on our past conflicts with Federal
tion IJrmiveraToccasions, we have been .com pel -
1'" - UPQI1 eevrm a
in the flimsy garment ol peacable.?
highly: respectable acts; Georgia has always relied cn
ner own population, the justice oi ner cause, ana we
virtue and intelligence of the people pf the Uniteif
. . -r . I ... ..
grights. And hitherto, our confidence has not becii
misplaced, we have had able friends and advocate
in every part of the Union who have stood by us tfi
times of the greates peril. We are at present very
mproperiy charged with nulhiying the intercourse
IHaws u maian ireanes oi me u. oiaus, wuea m
pact, these laws and treaties were set aside, and hatf
icome measureably obeolete by the acts and asBorniV
tiri CiL. 1 . m -i .1 I fi '
UvpU9 ui u,e wneroKee incuans memseivcs. ucor,
iy her course of pohcy, has only nullified the arro-
gant assumptions of sovereign power, claimed and
y a remnant oi tne aboriginal race, wnnin ner
cknowledged chartered limits.''
It appears bv tha inct r?
the imbecile Kmsr of Srvir. Yr; k,;L
. i . ... " i ia uui, ucau. ilia waj j f
a " j c was preserved for further mis
rule and increased contemnt. TTa a;-a ho
phe chance of his subjects for a better rmvnmm
might have been much improved. anH in prm,-iw.
ol' mis-government all changes keep alive hope. His
iiv-i j ,Miut w ujcn c.,rauun, as one of the
worst and weakest of a race of dolts and df
the scourges of the country for generation after ccne-
a.' IJ I : I a. l . . .
rauuu, wuuiu iiuvc ueen a iruiy royal Bumect lb?
wrangling among his kindred, in the midst of which
the people might have regained some portion of thci -
bwn power. Bait. American.
Between eight nnd nine hundred Indian. Bartt
the Shawnee, Seneca and Ottawa tribes, passer!
through Vandalia (II.) on the 23d ult. on their wav
io meir new location west oi the Mississippi. A por
jtion of these tribes are to occupy lands north of 5is-
touun, anu tno remainder lands west of the terntory
Extrac t of a let
ber, received by a Commercial House in Norfolk.
I 111 Olir Cottnn Anr nnln -nrill
. . iv. t Lino uujr iiic Bales niu
very limited. Buvra arp indiflTArpnt nKnnt nnrfthfl-
sing unless at lower prices, and. in some instances
have succeeded." 3
On Friday evening last, in the 2d year ofher
age, Emily, daughter of Junius Moore, Esq.
PORT OP NEWBEMT.
Schr. Philadelphia, Casey,
" United States, Dazey,
Schr. Alabama, Wallace,
" Susan Mary, Harding,
BEAUFORT, Nov. 16, 1
Arrived Schr. Susan. Beniamin Thomas. 70
hours from New-York. Mdz. to B. Lecraft. Jnn. V.
Jones, Jno. C. Manson. F. L. Kino-. John fprit
John Conard. W. Conard. Rp-ni T . PDm, o-n.i
7 . ii . " ' J' " "J
WW V . Y I I I -( I I ' t-
From tlie Baltimore American of Thursday.
CHARLES CARROLL IS NO MORE !
THE LAST OF THE SIGNERS IS DEAD ! '
The only remaining link which connected this cro.
neration with the past, with that illustrious 'facet
statesmen, philanthropists and
of American Independence, and the benefactors of the
world, now and for all time hereafter is broken.
ne orotnernood ol glory is reunited above, and Cau
roll is removed from the love, gratitude and ventfra-
" lu au association witn the kindred
-pints of W ashmgton, and his associates, f h
patriarchs of Liberty. Henceforth th
T . - v 1-vi.lllVfl I UUi
of Inpepenpexce is sacred to History-part of the
untjr fiobi. X HE JUABT OP THE IGNBRS IS DEAD I
We have collected, as fullv oath
;ed us for this day's paper would permit, from sifch
itYinn nrEnnrroa ra ...U:. i . . . ' .
" c vviiuiu our reacn, a sketchr ol
the prominent incidents in the life of Carroll. He
j. U.UIU "ie m oi September, 1737, at- AnTiti-
polls, in this State, and consennf ntiv wno
bf his death m the mnety-evcth year of his age. He
tm.. emiRrated to this country in the reisn Cf
William rtnA f A a. . .O
. . ia. y . xvt a very early ae he was
sent to St. Omers, to be educated;
short time, he was removed to Rheiras, to the college
ui iuis vjranu ; and tnence to one of the best in
stitutions in France for the study of civil law. " After
uecumiiig weii versed m tins science, he passed over
to London, and commenced his term at the Temple
for the study of common law. After finishing hit
studies and his travels, he returned tp hi native land
at the ripe age of twentyeeven. At this period -the
discussions between the mother country and the colo
nies commenced, and were soon after carried on with
great warmth. Mr. Carroll did not hfmitntp Km tnr.L?
side with the lovers of liberty.
He wielded a ready pen, and was soon known, as
one ol the most powerful political writers in Maryland
iv,iCBtiw -any tnat an appeal to arms musp Ce
made, and boldly recommended preparations. '
Early in 1776, he was sent as one of a comrnisiou
to Canada, to induce the people of that province to
pom us in opposing the mother country. The disa?-
icns wnicn naa previously befallen our arms m iai
quarter rendered the mission indfectuaL Heretuwiet
m June, 1766, and instantly repaired to the conven
tion of Marvland. of which hp wns a member; anil
there, urging them to withdraw the instructions they
had given their delegates in congress, not to vote for
independence, at leneth succeeded. He was appoinr-
ted a delegate to congress. On the eighteenth pf Ju
ly, he presented hie credentials to tne connneilfai
congress at Philadelphia, and on the second day of
August following suoscrioea nis name to tne immortal
instrument. He was considered at the time, -as one
bf the most fearless men of the age ; for he had more
to risk, in point of property, than any other man in
the whole community, Hancoclt not excepted. On
the first day he entered congress he was appointed to
the board of war, of wliich he was an efficient member.
During the wnole ol the war he bore his part with
unabated ardour, often being at the same time a mem
ber oi me wucuuuu ui ma native state and a mem
Jber of congress; a double duty,, which required rreafc
Jenergy and industry to perform ; but, so ahlv drt ho
charge ms auties, that both bodies were Fatisffcd
in v.iw ne quitted public life at the aire
K.iIfiand fPr Tty vrs and upwards, hit
rirv till in Z r n 7 tra?quiI haPPiness and pros
perity, till in the iullnpfiQ nf j i
Patriarch has been ffathered tohm fntrAin
LAST OF THE SfQNERS IS DEAD!
moming, about four o'clock, at the residence df
son - in - law, R. Caton, Esq. in East Water street. I?
h-u ine cuuf"j
nm ' t av ... a. . "
Atektimnn :7 A.r.T-l " IZ' J.
Piayea tnrouirhout the dav at half matf.