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FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 2T, 133.
fto rea?onaMe objection can De sustained against
' ' propria iy ' - vn w uvuiuiuii, ktiwv
n na can Jidate for the Presidency.
We have no
of commencing a regular campaign at this ear
i. and shall conscientiously, refrain from it 5
. . at the same time we must express our concur
pre in "the views of all moderate men, who believe
that n cvil a mucn ff irom union ol
p'critiment and harmony of design. If there ,1 a par
ty or parties in the country who entertain certain-pb-
tical principles, and wish ihem to be the policy of
l'hf .croveriiment, why should they not select someone
candidate who will unite the greatest number of votes,
1(j 0-er the most rational prospect ot success ? Any
other course would be suicidal. Such a body, if con
vened, will act with open doors ; its proceedings and
motives will be fully disclosed, and public opinion
will act upon them as it sees best. But it is urged
that tins course will put it in the power of a majority
to maintain a constant ascendant. Be it so. It is
am) ou?ht to be in the power of the majorityo main
tain its principles, and elect its rulers. Trfts course
of proceeding is perfectly lair to all parties ; but if (as
gome contend) there is no party in the country, then
- . ill 1 L
k still, what objection can be offered ?
The various reports, affirmative and contradictory,
which have been in circulation for some time past in
reference to the removal of the Government deposited
from the U. S. Baulc and its blanches, are at length
settled by the following annunciation in Ihe Wash.
jiigton'GIobe of Friday last. It will be seen that the
determination has been adopted to change the depo-
Ki'tw lrom the U. S. Bank to the State Banks, by the
first of October, or sooner, if practicable, in the four
'principal Atlantic cities. The public nroneys now in
-the U. S. Bank are to remain until gradually with
drawn tor the wants of the public service. The
Globe intimates tjiat the reasons for t hie adoption of
thi& measure will shortly be made public.-Bait. Amer
Washington, Sept. 20, 1833.
We are authorised to state, that the depositee of
the public" money will be changed from the Bank of
the United States to the State Banks, as soon as ne
ces.sary arrangements can be made for that purpose,
and that it is believed, they can be completed in Bal
timore, Philadelphia, New York and Boston, in time
-to" make the change by the first of October, and per
haps sooner, if circumstances should render an earlier
action necessary on the part of the Government.
It is contemplated, we understand, not to remove,
at "'once, the whole of the public money, now on depot-it
in the Bank ol the United States, but to suffer it
to remain there until it shall be gradually withdrawn,
by the usual operations of the Government. And this
plan is adopted in order to prevent any necessity, on
.1. , ... P U n..l, C TTti,(n G!;.r, r .
on this Btrbiect, h s made it proper to announce what i
,s inteadeii to be done ; and we understand that the
..facts and reasons which have led to this measure,
will shortly be laid before the public.
It is believed that they will be found to be amply
. sufficient to justify the course which is now to be ta
ken, iii relation -to the public deposits in the Bank -of
the United States. Globe.'
The New York Journal of Commerce gives the fol
lowing its the outline of the plan on which the Trea
sury has proposed that the business of receiving and
disbursing the public moneys is to be done by the j
How far its accuracy may be depend-!
ed on we are unable to eay :
Depositcs in the Local Banks. The outline of i
the plan proposed by the Treasury for an arrange. !
"'eat wnh the local Banks to receive the government
deposits is substantially thia. That two banks in
Iev-York, one in Philadelphia, one in Baltimore
aJ one in Boston, five in ally should be associated
toother, and takei the responsibility and superinten
dence of thy whole business, engaging to perform aU
the services which the U.S. Bank is required by law
or has been accustomed to perform.
These five primary banks are to nominate other
banks or agents in all places where there is revenue
i be collected ; these nominations to be subject to the
ratification or the Treasury. The primary banks
are each to give security in an amount equal to the
ums Hkely to come into its keeping; and they are
to become jointly and severally responsible for one
another, and for each and all of the secondary banks
r agents. They are further to allow a Commis
sioner from the Treasury to investigate their affairs
from time to time much as is now done by the U. S
w-k. Such is the proposition. It is well and sal
Eaciously planned for security, which under tht cir
cumstances, must be a consideration al.ove all others.
ut we think there must be great if not insurmount
plan UldCles in the -w'ay of accomplishing such a
ot so much perhaps on account oany difficulty
m the n lture of the case, but because the arrange
ment ,s 80. unlike all qjher arrangements, that the pro
PMowers on the part of bank directors are wanting,
ata the experience and familiarity with a
-insibuity of this sort which would make tb
vk-without unreasonable apprehension. Our
uptioneers and other merchants, the bank directors
the banks tlieraselves, are' accustomed to take
all tl?-ntees an4 responsibilities as great in amount.
Yet ,,Uj?s coll9ldered, and mueh more hazardous.
thic tl u'y wiil hesitate and perhaps refuse to take
tnouh ihz prcaiua may be ouit9amp!c for the
Lilt pail 1)1, U1C IJ.tXll l ll llIC WlillCli uiulcb. 1 vi uicts- T , . . . . . i . f.
- ' . . A 1 sCitvto Newbern, take this public method of
ting upon the commercial community ; and to enable j - .
itTord,(ilrit think proper, the usual facilities to j expressing their thanks to Captain Green for
the merchliiti. It is believed, that by this means the j his polite and gentlemanly attentions to them
-Chang' ntVd not produce any inconvenience to the ! during a rough and boisierous.passage ; and they
cemrat-rci al community, and that circumstances will i hear pleasurable testimony to the skill and
not require a sudden; and heavy call on the BanH df vigilanc manifested in the management of his
tne United States so as to occasion embarrassment to! - . rr,, . , ,
... , ... 'vessel. They take much pleasure in recom-
the institution or the public. J ' . , e
ni i u u l c mendingr to travellers the advantages ol this
i he general .anxiety which has been manifested jcuul & fc n" &
We perceive that Mr. Gaston has consented to
become a candidate for the seat upon the bench of the
Supreme Court of this State, rendered vacant by the
death of Jodge Henderson. 'I If moral, intellectual.
and legal greatness be the sterling qualifications for
a high judicial function, he is the man.
In the early part of the week, the total dearth of
news inclined us to exclaim " vive la bagatelle," or
in plain English, " hurrah for fun." Don Miguel,
who had been kindly affording us a" column for the
last three months, had taken it into his head to run
away, the Nullifiers remained in statu quo in South
Carolina and every where else, and the opposition
was letting: off its steam as usual after a hard days
work by which nothing had been gained. We be
gun to think that the " Practical Joke Book," or the
"Flowers of Wit," or some other funny production
would come into demand, for the purpose of making
our readers laugh, since we could not give them any
thing "late and important." At last, the news of the
intended withdrawal of the deposites arrived, and we
thought of sharpening our pens for a paragraph or so,
but zounds and furv. what could be said? The Go-
vernrnenl had a fight to act as it pleased with its own
money, and there was an end of it Alas ! the only
amusement we can recommend to our readers, is to
watch how the vixen presses will gnaw and gnarl
upon-this dry bone.
The Raleigh Register says" alas for the Country!"
Pourquoi ? The deposites are to be removed ! !
Mary of Burgundy or the Revolt of Ghent, is the
title of a new novel from the pen of G. R. James, the
author of De L'Orme and Richelieu. This truly in
teresting and beautiful production, sustains well the
high character previously acquired by Mr. James as
an imaginative writer. While the other novelists of
the day seem to be pitching their powers either too
high or too Jow, he not only maintains, but gradually
increases his reputation- by every successive trial
The prominent character in this production is Albert
Maurice, the famous patriot and hero of Ghent, who
retrieved the pillaged rights of his country, and play
ed a distinguished part in the stirring events of his
time. His character and indeed those of all the per
sonages introduced, are well drawn and admirably
sustained. The current of events is rapid but no
forced, and varied without being extravagant.
" Men and manners" seem to form one of the favo-
voi ite studies of the day. No less than three works
of that character relating to England and some hal
dozen on America, have been lately manufactured iin
eagerly read. If the two nations will profit by these
portraitures of their several faults, follies and excel
lencies, they will be productive of much desirable
good. Mr. Hamilton in liis work on this country is
peculiarly and we think justly facetious on the am
plify ing habits of our Congressional orators. They
seem to disdain saying one word on the subject before
the house but fly with avidity to the more agreeable
contemplation of themselves and "things in general."
TlTt: JOHN STONEY.
The undersigned passengers in the steamer
John Stoney, on her passage from Elizabeth
route, and the superior saiety ana accommoaa
tions of the John Stoney.
FREDERIC S. BLOUNT,
JOHN F. JONES,
GEO: E. CARRAWAY,
BENJAMIN S. PERRY,
RUFUS W. DAVIS.
Newbern, Sept. 23d, 1833.
We the subscribers, pasengers on board tho
steamer .John Stoney from Nawbern to Eliza
ibeth.Mty, take pleasure in giving testimony
of the good order, the fine accommodations,
and the pleasantness of travelling in the said
and especially of the prompt attentions
and" gentlemanly deportment of the Captain.
DRURY LACY, of Virginia,
WM. P. FERRAND, Swansboro', N.C.
JACOB GOODING; Newbern,
ISAAC RAMSAY, Beaufort,
JAMES HATCH, Trenton,
CHARLES SLOVER, Newbern,
WM. L. SEARS,
WILLIAM FERRAND, "
Elizabeth City, 24th Sept. 1833.
The following remark of.the celebrated Bentham,
In relation to our government, is thoroughly confirm
ed by lacts. We quote from Rush's late work.
" After we rose from the table, Mr. Bentham sought
conversation with me about the United States.
" Keep your salaries low," said he, "it is one of the
secrets of the success of your flrovernroent." "But
what is this," he enquired, "called a -board ol Navy
Commissioners that you have lately set up I don't
understand it ?" I explained to him. " I can't say
that I like it," he replied; "the simplicity of your
public departments has heretofore been one of their
recommendations, but boards make screens; if any
thing goes wrong, you don't know where to find the
offended; it was the board that did it. not one of the
members, always the board, thp hna rd t" I tmt hnmp
te hour, haviner witnessed a decree of intel
lectual point and streniFth thmnrrhnnt the TiViilo
evening, not easily to have been exceeded.5'
Extract of a letter, dated
Liverpool, August 10. 1833.
The transactions in our Cotton Market this week,
have been rather circumscribed. Dealers and spin
ners hive commonly restricted their purchases to
their actual wants, and yet speculative buyers have
not been deterred from buying occasionally. How
ever, the business done has been partly at a decline
I to i hut more especially for the lower qualities
t'f American descriptions, which havo been offered
most abundantly. Still holders in general evince
considerable firmness, and show little disposition to
press sales, or to listen to the ntfpra of reduced rates.
Those reasons that led to the heavy buying and conr
sequent advance of prices, have not been invalidated
by the occurrence of any new or unlooked for circum
stance. It is said that the enhancement ol goods has
nui Kepi pace wun mat o! cotton, but, we understand,
the vent for yarn, which regulates the consumption
of cotton, has not only been exceedingly oreat, but
uMiuuucH to uc so, ana at prices which yield to the
spinner a fair remuneration. In corroboration of this
all mills, we believe, are in full operation, except such
as are the property of those who manufacture thnir
own yarns, and cannot make satisfactory sales of
Murdering the King's Ensrlish.
owner of real estate was about erecting a splendid
uouse upon a targe lot, and was disclosing the plan
of it to a neighbor. I have employed," said he
mail lias eruciuaieu many Duunings ; and
my design is, for to have him eruct an edifice with a
beautiful Portorico in. front of the street, -and a Pizar
ra behind, with a bath house contagious !"
FOR, THE SENTINEL.
lam very fond of an argument, whether
I happen to be engaged in it, or am a mere listener.
Q desire to discover truth, nrmat h imnlantftd in our
minds by nature, for both the infant and the grown
man show very evident signs of embarassment and
discontent, when any thing occurs which sur
passes pr baffles their reason and comprehension;
while on the other hand, no intellectual pleasure is
superior to that which attends the discovery of some
fact that was formerly enveloped in mystery. Every
one who has perused the elements of Geometry, will
bear witness to the secret glow of delight which first
transfused itself through his mind, as each new truth
was gradually devolved and incontestably proved.
My object however at present, is riot to expatiate,
but simply to remark, that my pleasure both in hear
jng and participating in the argumentations of my
friends, is frequently thwarted by certain little impro
prieties, which like sudden obstr actions in the bed of a
calmly flowing stream, serve to muddy the current
and direct it from its proper course. I do not claim
for myself exemption from these faults, but I rather
believe that the sense of my own aptness to err, has
induced me to attempt their correction both in myself
and in others. If then I may be allowed by our
readers to act for once as a censor, I would observe in
the first place, that before any argument commences,
it is but fair that each person should be open to con
viction. If we are so warped by feeling as to have
formed a predilection f r one iside, v all reasoning is
childish and useless, for it is without end or aim. The
veriest fool in the world, will either not be convinced
against his will, or if overcome by the power of rea
son, will take all possible pains to conceal the altera
tion of his opinion 1 Proceeding then upon the ax
iom that our minds should be open to conviction, I
propose as a rule in conversational debate,
. 1st. That the subject of discussion be clearly defined
and well limited. -
It is very common to hear two or more persons
disputing about some point very warmly, without
understanding each others meaning, insomuch that
if a friend steps in and explains the matterin dispute,
it will be found that they entertain very nearly the
same opinion. We ought to blush more at this thao
being convinced by an antagonist, for the same rea
son that it is more honorable for a ship to strike her
colours after being overcome-in a hard fight, than for
two, vessels acknowledging the same flag, tp batter
one 'another through ignorance or negligence.
The subject of discussion shduld likewise be limited
in its extent, since a conversation cannot last more
than a few hours at farthest, mid if we choose too
general and extensive a range, no matter can be
well examined. The reader will understand that
this remark applies only when some particular ques
tion is made the subject of conversation : other
wise, it becomes the more pleasing as it is the
more discursive and varied.
1 would propose as a second rule
2 That neither party should inter runtthe other.
This rule presupposes of course, that the parties are
reasonable men, and that neither win consume more
time than is necessary for the clear and correct enunci
ation of his opinion. If any one be of such a disposi
ion that he cannot submit to this moderate restraint
of his tongue, we may pronounce with certainty that
he is not a fit person to argue with, for he will contin
ually rove abroad, and accord ing to a quaint expres
sion, " discourse of things in general." It is frequent
ly the case, that a man who possesses no logical powersj
nor can think on one subject five minutes together
will obtain the reputation of a smart and expert de
bater, when his only merit if merit it be, is his habit of
chopping5 up the discourse of his opponent by certain
flippant objections and half witted remarks, which
have no relation to the matter in debate. The man
who would converse well, should possess sagacity, pa
tience and liberality lie should not be two forward
in expressing a really witty thought, but should wait
the seasonable occasion, and always keep full in
view the more important aim of a controversy
As nothing is more useful than a good comparison
when it is employed to illustrate and enforce an ar-
gument, so nothing is more destructive to the search
after truth than a bad one. . By a bad comparison I
mean one that is not applicable to the case in ques
tion. A person frequently exults in the idea of having
demolished his antagonist by a triumphant com
parison, when in fact it bears no similarity to the ques
tion at issue, or at least differs from it widely in
principle. I would therefore propose as another ex
cellent rule in conversation
3. Never draw a comparison when its applicability
is doubtful. -
. 4. Never throw out offensive personalities.
5. Never get into a passion. ,
The reasonableness-of the two last rules need not
be enforced, since it is quite clear they are indispen
sable. If these regulations be adopted 1 flatter my
self that they will be of service. The faculty of
conversation is certainly one of cur nobtest and har
piest endowments, and I would be extremely gratified if
any means were adopted forinvesting ifwith order and
harmony, and for making it whait ought to be, a
powerful and delightful auxiliary in the pursuit oi
FOR THE SENTINEL.
On bearing Miss say that was the gar
den spot of .the universe.
Lady ! tliou surely knowest not,
That each one hath his, "garden spot,"
Some spot he loves thebest ;
And tho' each land on earth should teem,
With fairy scenes, he still would deem,
is, brighter than the rest.
The Arab loves his native sands,
Far, far above all other lands,
O'er which the sun e'er past ;
And tho' the Samiel's pois'nous breath,
Should on him breathe itrs blast of death,
He loves them to the last.
As his loved ship swift cleaves the waves,
The sailor's heart for nothing craves,
And placid is his brow;
As she glides on her eager way,
To him nought's like the glitt'ring spray,
That sports around her prow.
The stream-that slowly winds along,
And scarcely breathes it's plaintive song,
The wand'ring: Swiss delights ;
But then, but then he loves far more,
To hear the foaming torrent roar,
Down his own Alpine heights.
And once I knew a man who roved, -An'd
left behind a form he loved,
To him nought else was fair;
And tho' his eye oft gazed upon
The fairest scenes beneath the sun,
PIrs heart was found elsewhere.
Ah Lady ! should that heart of thine -E'er
'round a kindred heart entwine,.
Where'er ye roamed, would not
Each scene ye pass'd seem bright tothee ?
Ah yes ! ah yes '.all earth would be,
To thee a " garden spot."
But, Lady, when affection's ties,
Are rent in twain, the heart soon dies,
And knows no " garden spot ;"
And scenes which were eo bright before,
Now only serve to clovid the more,
It's sad and hapless lot.
On Saturday evening last, after a short but severe
illness, Mr. RICHARD GRIST, in the 4Uth year
ot Ins aee.
In Washington. N. C. on the 23d inst. MARY
SPAIGHT, youngest daughter of Thomas S. Sin
TTN pursuance of one of Jthe Resolutions of
JLL the late Meeting of the. Citizens of the
County of Craven and Town of Newbern, the
undersigned, the Chairman 6f that Meeting,
invites the Citizens to reassemble at the-; Court
House in Newbern on Monday the 13th' of
October next, being the first dOp-of Craven
Superior Court. The report of the Delegates
who attended the Convention at Kinston will
then be made, and such definitive measures
taken as are demanded by a regard to the
prosperity of the State, and especially of this
section of it. It is earnestly requested, that
the attendance be as general as possible
September 26th. 1833.
fFTnjHE subscriber intending to removejfrom
U the Slate, offers for sale all his AiNDS
in the lower part of Craven county. A credit
of one and two years will be given, the pur
chaser giving notes with'approved security.
All persons indebted to me by note, are
requested to make immediate payment, j All
claims in my favour that remain unsettled on
the first day of January next, will be placed in
the hands of an officer for collection.
The highest cash price will be given for
Eight or ten likely Negro Boys,
from the age of twelve to fifteen.
GEO : E. CARRAWAY.
Newbern, 27th Sept. 1833.
STATE OF NORTH CAROLUVA,
Jones County In Equity. Sept. Term, 1833.
Emanuel Jarman, Adm'r. of Letvis Morris,
- Susanna Scott, and others.
TTN pursuance of an order "made in this cause,
JJL at thjs Term, notice is hereby given to
Richard Morris, Durant Hatch, Administrator
of John Morris, and James Morris, who do not
reside in this Sfate ; and also to the other de
fendants, that depositions to be read at the
hearing of the cause on behalf of the defen
dants who claim as the' next of kin of the
mother of Lewis Morris, will be taken at thel
Curt-House in Trenton, North Carolina, on
the 4th, 5th and 6th days of November next.
One of the defendants, cc.
September 25th, 1833.
NEW FALL AND WINTER
. () (D ID
S. fc J. BATTLE
j TT7TAVE leceived per schooner Geo. Pollok,
j LTLL and are now operAng their
jFail anti miwtv Stocft,.
Consisting of a general assortment of
OROCERIES, HARDWARE, &C.
Among which are the following :
Cloths,. Cassimeres and Satinetts,
flose and Poirii piankets,
Twenty-five pieces Cattorr Bagging,
Twenty-five coil Bale Rope,
A good assortment of Shoes and Hats,
Loaf, Lump, and Brown Sugars,
Blacksmith's and Cooper's Tools,
New Flour in bbls. and half bbls.,
Swedes and EqgHsh Iron, &c, which
they will sell very low.
Xn Kegs first quality Goshca Butter.
Jfewfrern, September 20, 1833.
PORT OF HEWBERIV.
Sept. 22d, schr. Select, PenneweH. 6-davs from N.
York, radz to S. Simpson and C. Slower.
Schr. James Monroe, Lock wood, N.York.
George Pollok, Chad wick NiYqrk.
FRANCIS J. PRENTISS
MERCHANT TAILOR, -
MESPECTFULLY informs the publick
that he has commenced business in the
Store formerly -occupied by Mr. Charles Stew
art, on Poflok-street, a few doors west of the
F. J. P. has just returned from New York
with a choice selection of goods in his line,
AMO!G WHICH ARE THE FOLLOWING :
Hats, Stocks, Suspenders, Cravats, Cravat Stil
feners, Bosoms, Linen Collars, 6cc. &c, all ot-'
which will be sold low for Gash.
Clothing of all descriptions made in the
first style, on short notice.
Orders from a distance will be thankfully
received and promptly attended to.
Newbern, 20th Sept. 1833.
GREENBANK'S PERIODICAL HlTbRAR Y .
Forty-night Pages Weekly.
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The success which has attended the exer
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tice the Periodical Library, justifies thy ex
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public be overlooked, viz: that works of tht'
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zen in me country, lor a sum, wnicn in un
common course of trade, would barely pay for
their transportation, and the commission of a
book agent. The life of Pestalozzi, the great
er part of which appeared in the Library, and
the price for our London copy of which was
$4,50, costs our readers only about 18 cents.
For the Last Essays of Elia we paid $2,70.
They will cost in the Library only 13 cents.
The Travels of Major Archer in Upper India,
were purchased by us for $7 50. Theywill
be furnished in the Library at a cost of 20
The Editor of the Periodical Library propo
ses to himself a wide range in sound literature,
and a freedom to select riot only the best works
of the day; but, also, to introduce to -the no
tice of the American public, others which have
been overlooked, either through want of taste
on the part f our publishers on the Atlantic,
or .from fears that they were not sufficiently
light and amusing. As instances of oversight
by these persons, we may mention the Life of
Peter the great; and the Tout through France
and Italy. London copies of which were alone
procurable until published in the Periodical
Library. The works in poetry and prose of the
gallant patriot and popular poet of Germain ,
Korrier, which appeared in 1827, and which
are now on hand for republication, is proof to
the same effect, as also the Spirit of the Age or
Contemporary Potral-tf, which we shall also
soon put to press, jvom a London copy long in
the possession, of the Editor.
Works 'already published in Greenback's
rPerip(Ca) Library, viz:
1 The Life and Trials ol resiaiozzi, with
adiUonal cobius details, illustrative of his meth
od of teaching. 2 The Life of Peter the
Great; preceded by a sketch of the Statistics
and 'Historv of Russia. By Count Segur. 3.
A Tour through France and Italy. -By Wil
liam Hazlitt. :
4. The Last Essays ofElia. By Charles
Iamb. Life and (Martial ad Miscellaneous
Poems of Korner, fcc. &c. .
In press: Travels in Upper India and the
Himalaya Mountains; By Maj. Archer. To
be speedily followed by Lives of Mahomet
and Wolsey; The Tyrol, Tales of the Wars of
our Times, &c. &c.
The "Periodical Library" will consist ot
Four Volumes in the course of the year each
volume to maKe upwards of six hundred and
twenty pagc. . :
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Letters containing cash, or from well known
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Mail will be at the risk- of the publisher.
Our subscribers will oblige us materially
by making their remittances in notes of the
United States' Bank when they can possibly
do so. . T ,.
Address J. KGreenbank, No. A Franklin
& Sobscr,p.ionSsbyv vTgoN