NO. 3. .t:'-.'j I ', M 1 ft f . L -. r' t i -.1 fll N i-t r 'Mi -.5 j icARoxiiiVA BBAconr, 'l AKD METRO POL IT A Nt OMNIBUS, j ' ' '. V1 ';' BT EDMTOD.S. ZEVKLY -! j" ' , published every Friday 'in Raleigh; JvV C. j , .1 - - CONDITIONS, I '.-.1 The Beacon and Omnibus -will lie tent to "any di- . rection at 2,00 - per annum, in. advance, t S5 will pay fox three copies one year. i ' 1 , . ; r CCf No paper sent unless "paid advance; f . 1 ; i .;. CC, All Postmasters are our. Agents. ' v ;, ;v i.f J Jlavertitements will "be inserted at 50 cents per square for the first, and 25 cents for each subsequent inernon. . une square, per year, $o-; ior six montus, S. irreaxer lengins ui proportion, au casn.y, ; . 0C3". Correspondents are 7 requeued to; address their letters to Edmund is. ZfiVEivr, Jbditor and Publish er; and all letters on business must be post paid :, , BEACON & OMNIBUS. Ofltee, at tk Sw1h-Wrst fcpraerr kr 8tat-Hoaae Squafe. v ' . . ! t-r -- INDEPENDENCE! . -- ' I The Delay and other - matters ex plained. As a friend happily observed to us some days "since; with reference I to , ttye IJeacpn--caJling to' mind an; almost forgot-, : ten apothegm ' or geometrical" corollery,-- 4arge1bodies are hard to start." I Such in : deed has been our experience in . this case. - And nowy that we are at length properly un- - ler weigh, we find the press of miscellane- ; - oiisand personal original articles so great, , thatTwe are unwillingly compelled to insert tless of news . matters,' &c., in th is number ."than is our wish, arid intention to do here- '' -after.1 ? There is,, however, nothing; particu- , 1 larly wonderful astir! how-a-time, aside from t ,Ywhat may r be found scattered through this J paper. ; - Read, therefore, ph reader ! ,: ' -r ' -- j ' " .-V . North Carolina Delegation in Con- RESsJ-0f IheNorth' Carolina delegation -. in Congress,' we as iNorth Carolinians have- just cause to be proud of six individuals ; and alas ! out of the fifteen, of ; &k only These are Hdn. Messrs, i Robert i Strange, L Kenneth Rayner, Bdward Stanlv, Edmund V Jiams,:-:'Wevspeak. riot .now. as. a 'politician f I we look at the men alone, arid at their endea vors to do.their dutv as Representatives o only ''democrat" (Ioco-foco)whom we can pursuaae oursen to inciuae ln- inisseiec rtion, is distinguished -'for- his f urbane tnanr ners, his profound and classical information, and for not being- a brawling, .unreasona ble abuser of every thing appertaining .to ? j . the Whigs, or npt emanating from, or wholly j 1 V approved by the leaders of "the party," in 'I . Washington. E; At homej his most intimate personal friends are Whigs f conclusively :? showinir the 1 correctness , of what is here said. - In. his official capacity, he vnpw and then Oversteps the mark tit which his bet ter judgment would Jbitl him stop, but in the main he is: respected as well by- his politi cal foes, as bv" his political friends. . W should perhaps include the Hon. Bedford Brovn, and we admit he is (next to his col league, Mr.' Strange?) entitled to a more re- spectful notice than either of the other geri tlemen. we hay e omitted, but he has render -ed himself odious by ah over-wrought zeal, and bv indulsrinsr too ereatlv in that dis- Mrepdtable practice of vulgar abuse, so com- mon among .n:s political Dretnren, wno are destitute of all refined feelings and honora j : 1ile ' motives, biit : permit themselycs ' to be ' - . blindly lead on in tlie harness of party. ; ?0 "Were we disposed to notice in detail the . fivegentlemen of the Jfouse of Representa- Hives above-named, we -might justly allude to the successful debut of the one, and his labilities displayed;--pthe bold, untiring man- f ; jy course pursuea Dy tne secona ; tne mgn jr station which -a third has for years maintain :4 edlthe fraijandJbonorable character of the ' fourth; and the ' firm and "considerate course 1 ? ' " of conduct of the last, . which uiiited .with the requisite abilities, have been the means of continuing him a member,until he now is well known by the honorable title of the .father of the House." jNorth Carolina may v well be proud of such men. " ' i But were we; on the other hand, to .at- 1-1 - I i tempt a candid noticed of Messrs.; Byhiim, j ; Shepard, McKay, Hawkins, Montgomery, i ! fjt Hill, Fisher ,and Connor what a miserable f 'I. ! f. picture would vwe be- dempejlled toldraw f-rj. ir There would scarce be - a redeeming poiiit -.1: I in it.- It a horrid conglomeration V f I of cupidity, stupidity, ind meanness- sick- emng tne soul, jand norriiying tne senses. If out of these eight worthies, united, there, could be squeezed a drop of any thing that r was good and commendable, it would either be extracted from Mr. Fisher, who we be lieve has been innocently led into the snare by pinning his faith to the skirts of J.C. Calhoun, or from Mr. Hill .who is a novici ate, ana may reasonably begupposed not yet to be hardened in sin as are his lost, un done, ; and benighted comrades in loco-foco-iy; andr corruption, here designated.. Hea ren bave mercy; upon their sinful souls. Amen. ' j J? ' ' ''' '" -" : v GEN. W. IL. HARRISON. Of his house and farm, personal appear? ance9. aabits ana manners oy one has seen and ought to know, $ t ! who The "Farmer Of ?North pend" by which name Gen. Harrison is familiarly known; has received-the cognomen". from the situa tion of his house and farm at a bend in the Ohio river so called, about fifteen miles be-' low Cincinnati,' and a few miles above the Mouth of the Big Miami, the boundary line between the States of Ohio and Indianaf f rbmvihe city of Cincinnati tO'NbttlTBend there extends one of the best natural roads in the country, the entire distance near the bank of the river, and at the point it leaves the river and turns farther into. the country. Here also the ' White;water-Canal," a work now in progress.,, completion from .Cincin nati to Batavia; Indiana, and In dianapolis, the seat of Go vernriient, diverges frpm the river, and strikes out into the coun try, and for . this purpose a tuunel of perhaps half a mile in j length is necessarv; This wiupej is withia. a quarterof mile of Gen; Harrison's dwelling and v the land vaV6tfiTd and about it is owned by him. I - - r- -n t -- . - w - . The . traveller on the Ohio river will not be able to get more than a mere glimpse of the house ironi the hurricane. deck of his lioat. unless at a season of hirrh'wateri ow ing to tne nanK 01 tne river at tnis point! pc - ing very high and bluff.. The General lives in a plain- house,; or rather three houses jum - bled together; the centre building being a two story wmte. irame, witn a DiacK. rooi. fronting towards the river, and theother two bmng also two story white ff amesibiit with red roofs, and they have their sides jammed up against the. srable-eiids of the main or centre" building, so that ' the gable-ends of these two outside buildings front on the riv- 5 A lew snade trees are1 ranged around ia front of the House, and in the rear is a garden with a white paling fence-shaving still in the rear and at the' sides of tliatj an extensive orchard.' In front of .the House, to' the canal and road at the 'river- bank tance of 150 or 200 yards extends a a dis-beau- iifu green . lawn, ..comprising several, acres, 1U OA ent, and mav be used as Denenciaiiy for a pasture, as it is ornamental, andfpleas- ing. to tne eye. liere he has- constantly re- sided since he closed his services as Major uenerai in toe American. army 01 ine late war, excepting the period when Senator dr Kepresentatlve, in . Congress, or on a foreign mission. r ' V ' -:m' ',; 1 "r j Gen. Harrison lives in this plain house, furnished in a plain bu substantial manner, precisely1 as fill plaih. substantial republican farmers,'" andAmericarisx ought to live j He is uisiuiguisnea ior nis nospitaiuy, .ana nis plentiful table is seldom without a gust. His dress is such as neither' to be unfit for the parlor or the farra." 1 He is tall and thin in persprf, sharp-featured, w:alks erect, moves briskly ; and has less the indication of age than is usual in persons of his yearsj He. retains his hair, which is slightly.: silvered ; b)it there is a stilTness iff his lim'Vs, said to have been caused by exposure fo the severi ties of a winter on our. north-western fron tier during the last war.: ; His eye is' bright, qiiick,; piercing. His manner frank, jovial and unaffected.. ' llis farm is small, employing from jwo to four hands in its culture ; anci; among these the old General associates as freely and is eauailv popular as amonar' states- ! men or professional men, who'se perception, )ink!tn inn A msnn'ura 9o mAro rdfino1 I' T T - is never idle always idoing -ever active Vm with tK snrU: fnnssfisses the hanpv talent of making himself agreeable in any " t' " i- i 1 1 I j I company, (for which his; extensive ana vari- p.r! infrrnfitinn nnd Pieniripnr.ft pmiriftiitlv I qualify; him,) and all who have . had the ed with the man the General the Covn tv Court Clerk and rthe President of the JLTnited. States, Aa t be 07" Oh,' you miserable mortatls, aryou not ashamed to be outlivedbj frogs, bee ties, and such vermin I, . We have just beenread ing sundry , accounts of long -lived animals without anything to eat. For instance, of a beetle whicn bad I been above three 1 tears without eating, and seemed not particular how long it lived ; and of a spider which abstemious regimen, and yet was going on living as usual. Frogs, it is well known, can live as well without foodTas with it. Oh; you miserable mortals ; tnat you : cannot i live for a single day' without pounds of jfood and we can't reckon ' how many cubic feet j or inches of air ! READER ! turn this sheet about ? well ; isynt it neat and tidy 1 To-be-sure it Liook is. Now .examine its contents ; are not superb, magnifique, pretty good ! . sLook at the terms of the paper ; and subscribe to. the Beacon and Omnibus . I- : i ' - '-ggfe55""" ' ' sg 1 . . - . Ti i i -p rwi J IT . I '-i f Cams ! nd r llf th R-n ..J ntk..i OCr "Weep yef Saughtersof iZionj Mourn, nh f Israel V' the i edict has gone tortn mat no "Republican j shaft read the Beacon Bear it; ye bre'ei s, on your balmyi wings hi: xrn'o.rl ers J froiH vour brazen lunffs-whirl ton it. ve ueiis. Ltfui" vumu-hj.! it ye locpmotiv s'irom lue geuwt- mc ends of the carte r' tfie locp os are qua king and shaking ing iii the Beacaj ihe Beacon, -andl f ;TRU'nf is Cpming in rutji We)r cannotiapiae. A led a few eejcssiiice,a neatly-printed tvitaticm' in! the following words It . ,.;. I : - ineMooeoo40oooooo toa and HaleJk;! Hall-H-owI reonet)ie p-" j 1 ureof rbireoiipuy lit Wilialiir Wrt- : nrsdii) th XM of Aprtl, at Ue ceiehmtioB of , I Tlni Prldenl and Diteelor of tl wilMig- . ;- !' a tbr cuiutletlo.B meir roaa. ; S'. i. Wilmiuctoa, .C, March 4, 1SW. I; J; ' In respectullWdecirimgthe Ijhanbr of ac oeooooooooooaotHt tooooooowiQoooooooooooofcooooa cepting this i'j Ye polite Jnvitatioff, we had at first framed tlierjaerjrf choe bit of lan ajiology ; ibut;'"i3oBer secondl tioughts" induce us eaiididly .to -confess thatlthe Tea '- . . - . ' . .. tit 'i ItT'l son we did not snow oursen m w nm tori was, ; tnlpw(did nbihapnol have a 1 -rt coifvenientt . Most ameia clean sh ble catastropfie t l&PShiU that short , noME-vynai ; m im . uW monosyllable ! What a wrld of feeing and 1 01 inougni uoes it giyu nsc w i pv 1 night in&fderer 4f the high-way robjer, har 1 dened in villanyf shrinksfrom the pund The recollection of ''rHOMEV ana i of his chiidhood,-sendsl thrill through hfe frame, and for! a momeii heis a reformed being. "The ldnfe L prisone? in his cell bears imefword home, and ms;j maonooa iorsaKeyiun.-r- While that maffil wordis whrspere4 in his ear, he is sl iyerchilde The; trajrller on the trackless; oce,in thinks of "uoMk" and nis spirits are en ereu , uie nrisuun on iue ocean of lifeilboi forward l with jcoipdence i .'-'."' i .1 :'j 1 :':'' ' ' "'t 1 ' ' to tnat long last myme tnat "pourne wnence . - tt -.' . Ti.-j. liljJ J.1 j.L -j. no traveller reiut ys. . ym nsiui4 iv uts un less child; wher after fa long absence it again arrives wit, jin view of the weJIJcnown habitation, withl a feeling ofvheartfelt and unteiffned. wv y$ timmnskmaer wiojne ? 7 jt-e uo?? rwnaw9u.iu;vnpfpe mv ed to hear siich n; cIamtioh,twhe sell lar irom tne cenes 01 nis cnuanpou i 1 1 i t jBlessd he booing ; '- j TJit is' "not? bner doini? 3d,) When loufd al- should go about the jmatr seriously and Jwith erf trffV, ina bdsine s-like manner : fpr matri- niony , now-a-(iay lK nas got .10 Dejquue an every day busine iWterrid-flp- business should - be done Mffompily and j with slitfe cbihplexity- is- p isibler'fris''blipeahs improbable that tje old custom of purchas ing, or paying a Ijindior bouiity, Ifbr a wife should again kjoin h: into vogue; . We read in the Bible tfe cfimels; horses, caitle and jpthe Wbmmpdrtieij were exchanged for wives, ndin the eirlyfjhist the darj angels; ere sp scarce, that several partner tor me r fixKit may De again ry likely, jtidgiiig froth the, importance at tached to gol in niatch-making nowa-tnnes. j h OCT Xiove fis 84 kind- of legerdemain, mere luireimuv a; uajsuiiitiuoii men t iaii ove w thlhegerie sexiinavarietyofvvays saythaiofavewTitbo matters. xoungii.adiessyiii auect many lit- I tie irresistibteMUtibhssuch al Isettimr . ,-i . , -.:.;: --.......'. j . - out themselves pleasant carriage; llDOni all. &C -a the daughters: of 4 i6pL;H":j minced feet. So it seen s to have been the nature of women sincetljeii creation;- and to say the truth, what cal they not effect ;by such meffns? i , . v ; " r -f . V Whilst riSlure dec js then in their best attires Of youdf ahd jbeau j winch the world adrnires." When art shilt oi fannexed to beauty ,'wjien wiles and Wiles Tlhall concur: -when . they show. w their fair; 'hB-fifie::.fodtM:firietr stock- iners. frinffes, lace embroidering, iScc. tis fctit : a ; spnng ( t9- cateb; -;.wooil-chuQk' .- Bj I such little matter? j as; tnese, tney .conquer andin this they a e perfectly, excusable : they must speaks ime, way, and as; custom I forbids them from ) jourtirrg with their mouths, tney speaKum :. intzr gau; mey speak their their We ror,ttn. nft. InvpUt tfolir wnm Whpr. uhz . fftilJp?ll &mmri Miar shdQes will meith Storm comIgj jA c . , .;n if tuu a-.V- -JZLzii: m I oiu supp6r. a coirtJkGj JA certain TdoctbrV ma- is io'ri lijavexUhe "Beacon and a.?. Havjiriaticncc. ; lignity Omnibus 4 jJiToiuig people , t .and old people t thev are matrimiiallv inclined, si ways maKetuiicK worKoi 11. i mey (CrresM4aee of Ue Beaeoa iaa4 OataLkas.) IiETTER FROM STOKESNO. i2. Tjie people.up here nearljf all believe, Mr. Beaicon, that you write your own letters metropolis, of this goodly county.- In pass-' ing from Salem here, a distance of fourteen miles, you travel eight or ten miles withoiit seeing the sign of a habitation; and so you mayjimagine I had,! a dreary! time of itJ Ar- riveOi howvcr,'one has ramble topporfuni ty for getting into comfortable! quarters, there being several very tip-top taverns" j here. The jtowri itself is father a crooked affair; I 'hate, been marching about it with the vain endejavor ofy in some manner, reducing things to some system as regards the plan, and so you and: your readers must content yourselves with rather an .- unsystematic sketch of Gcrmanton. ?'.'. j " , ' '! ! Germanton is situated in an out-of-the- way blaeerchbseil; ':. iirid6ubt0jdlya fori purf poses of convenience to the citizens, -with ine view 01 a central position in tne county, though it is yet fari south Cof-the centre,-- The northern portion of the county is. how lever J far less densely populated than the foutherii portion.; The town is built upon T r fL. o 4. , i ( pr0moilt9of high'ground jutHnd J JJ-Las--. tiJ ' I -1 l ft' i 1 f 1 th if i hera yet(and a ffood many 1 fine ladies in I the ligain,) but nd tlje uboys"fn tne i times nave cnanged, ?inoy-a-days dbn't appeal to aim iw. jjijw ic.a iiwpitaiiijr, i jvuui-,recoui- mead every body to ; Gennan'tonr ' Striking 1 fcircfe of ten br tWelye miles, ; WIess,-with rl:& aA--4. II--.?. L- thistHice'' fof'-fye dehtre'.you!cari'':-'drawi to: kL'!,:wS..Li ..tlt-.--i getner vvnniii tnat space, as Clever a, set ot J pcuwe, anu u inuiiy anu iiyeiv asei 01 sriris, I 13 l9 i De.ioujia any wnere in tne country, Jf1- I v " ' ; u" rfnanton is supplied with its mails al- .1 1 ' - - . it- - wnicn;?once upon a time . , created sucn i a sensation in the pountv. The people about liere are on the ' qui the to hear what vou have to say about the) "marble mania' as you term it. t 1 VFrom here, I take a tiirn round by the Sau ratown!" arid Pilot, mountains t to Bethania. from which latter place my next will hail, giving toucnes jot mountains,; rocks, cata racts and politics, llien will c6me sketch- es of Bethania ahd Bethabara -alias Houser- townl and! Oldtbwn-after wMch, ;I snalt make) at "blue slrealc: for i the next county; f Murder! We are ;"fo"njf. r W.Pnn' thf " f m5 ! - Representatives, ignorant as;are .nar- , " "V r . " ... - .w.j , . way,tiie determination of advocating in anes in . .. . pretence ot economy and a regard for the public weal." rfm against such a step, most Jinan, ctallylM impossible that we may want office lourself one i of these years, if i we should bappen toj get tired of bur pres- ent laborious duties." Economy! Non-' mtoJ i 1 -I . j . . .. A irom;; - so 1 must urqp tne we wnicn I sojconsequentially sportetj, a la editdr in my first. I am1 now inr the county-scat, the . ft. a 1 11 , ' ' . m m 1 - AsfEsiAN ; Wells. Whilst l connected ' '' with the Faytteville , Observer, the 'Editor ' of the Beacon and Omnibus made' certain . enquiries respecting the bored wells of tlic south-west, which, has elicited the following- j . letter, ahid . which we copy -with pleasure from the Observcj, because - it appears to 'f have been j written by air able hand, and cannot oe .otnerwise tnan interesting to a interesting to majority of our readers. I" Lin wood, Marengo County; Ala Fehruarv 9. 1840 V MrDiixR3ikr Ihavebeen desirous to write you for aome time nnd with great pleasure avail myself of ( ' the opportunity presented by your editorial request in the Observer of the 22d uTl on tlie subject of the Ar- ' tesiah Welb.of Alabama,' &c : r:;o j That you may the better understand the character '' of tliejse Wells, I wish first to give you a brief sketch of the region of country 'in which they are -found. ; v A belt of liniestone lands passes lrom East to West thrbugti tliis State, and for some distance into the. State of Mississippi. Its average width may . be some twenty miles or more.- . Tlus district of country; is based or a lime rock varying irom 100 to pcrliapV 1000 feet in thickness: Borings have been mode 7 - . ad 800 feet without getting through it: This rock is hear die consistence of chalk, of a light yellow colour ' i the frlace, and for a few feet below, then chung ui2 to s light blue-' colour ."'.which continues tlirouzh : tjie remainder of the mass. " Wherever it ;5reps to thh surface or within a few inches of the surlace, it forms the Prarie- soils, and when to within the dis-. itahce of one or two feet . to twenty, forms the - Cane . 1 iBrake soils. When ita depth is 3 inreat that iu in- nce is lost ' at the surface, sandv land . prevaiK The difference .betweerf 'the ; Prarie and Cane B rake soils consists in the former having , a Uiin soil, and no ti , trees, while the latter has a deeper soil and is clothed kvith a luxuriant growth.of Cane . and trees of .laree f I dze and great variety The most striking feature' of " , i Jie Prairea is gieii; dei-u led appearance, the rock ap- T ' iroaching so mcr the surlace as to prevent the growth I; j trees. They are however always verdant in Sum- , I ner, and abound with flowers, various and sortie of hem beautiful, . These soils are formed by a combi ation of the superficial rock with vegetable matter, nd sometimes an admixture .of clay. , There iayeiy ittle siliciou?i matter to be found in them , It will readily occur to you, that when this rock Approaches so hear the surface and forms an impene rable barrier both to the ascent and descent of wa er, that springs of water will rarely occur. . Cisterns ' Vere at first resbrted to, and are still much" used; but lave been found a precarious resource in long droughts. 3ored wells :are therefore necessarily used as the only neans of obtaining an abundant and unfailing supply, jf pure water, In all the , sandv land, water is ob- I "ained from Serines and Wells of the usual deixh. & AbjOTng.theJWelUiuis riecessar PCk-", V feJeej beneath jt , inyariably' fijund stratum of sand-stone varying froiridiree to fiileen feet h thickness, and , when .this latter is3 gone through,' , ivaterj is. obtained. ; The, water ascends through the iperture made in the. rock, and sometimes stops tp Jnd its level at a depth of twenty to thirty feet below he surlace, when it is used as a common well 6r ?ump. Very often it rises several feet above die auiK ace and flows out m a constant stream:' In this case1, i wooden tube as in the common pump, is inserted i into the rock ajt its surface, into which the water en 1 ters as it passes out of the rock and passing! up tins '- lube is discharged as by the pump. ; r ; : C Yodask.if Jhia 4watern ,me jnom the Ocean? Certainly not i!It must have its reservoir on a level with its point of issue, and of course must come from . the hillspr -mointains above.. For this"' is an eleva ted country, perhaps ss much so as Orange county in f your State, The sandy land is ouite as broken. The J Prarie and Can$ Brake beautifully undulating. There ' is very little flat land. , v v : r- ' '-' That' there are streams of running water at various mmi?iMa unucr giuuiui mere can ue no uouou in many P ace "CY can ! be seen. At ' the dryest period Blount Spring?, at the base of a mountain some three mat ouiiimcr, tx jiriiiit rimn peneiraiea a cave near r fjnr hundred ds; and in the distance crossed - There is a spring break . Huntsville. . which forms at once a navigable strean: spring gushin out at th ffft OTmore m volume, this State, : '. - ? r for baraux-- I have seen a ': the, base of the Blue Ridge, two e, and several quite as large in '.' wn: - . '2 1 w1-1 th theory of geologists w9 that there are. regular strata of rock dripping from the mountains to an in me intervals between mas water is r: ' . .. pure than it is in good spring and f well water. The cost is 91 per foot for the; first five, hundred j $3 per foot for the sixth hundred; j6 per foot for the seventh ihundred; poring oi seven iiunarea leet m - - ' K' . v-; a ' French Savant has been making: some thermometrical exrieriments on th ' . temperature to be about J deg. for every 80 feet. The : - ' temperature of. a well not, being bored near the F c gates of Paris, at tlie depth of 1534 feet is 92 3-4 deg. ; xie wunivs u tnpy can go 1VQ metres lower, they will , have a permanent liot spring., (I have seen it stated, somewhere, though not oh satisfactory aiithnritv. that .vvv uw imui ui wujiuuy nre. i unaerstana that the country around Paris, where bored wells are commoni is .based on a rock greatly resembling ours. 9HAT1 ; a-'il-u c ..Li w . ' . . , I Oitrself . A"st our . Papkb. -With many modest blushes, we this week present some the notices which cotemporary prints nave been pleased to take of us and our ed abroad, and .by those wh6,' it inay well De supposed,; have no particular interest in : our wedoing. Whether in these notice mere is mixed up any "sol t sawder" or not. ; we are inable to sav! neithpr and n the- lanmiae of Geri. Jarlcsnn h r . . - - o T . fore the Mississinni T0nlatnrp .wt ihini-' all "from the bottom of our brnrtl'; fourth 'morc.V-" . .r-:..V-V.-:- m (ttr The "Beacon and OmnibuVVmay bo had either of the carrier, or at the oflicc, at "six-pence" (6 or 5ct. piece, as may be) per copy. - . v. V '' ,- 4 I t

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