W Jrn that f 'uioa swil be pre
by respecUblywtion of the citizens
if Ha.i.Uon. pratir! fur the construe-
f Rail RiJ. at the exoense of
the Slate.' froiH some DoinfaboV tttt
arrow of the Yadkin to FayetteviUe.
We understand thty take the ground
that fnmttbe amalines f the surplus
capital U the West, and the Toverty
of the country -between thoe
it will be fa possible tte"fiib
interested, t avail tbHnAlve of tbt
advantage offered Iky the 3-4 and A-J
principle. Tliy say that th lM mc
tuitM nf iKa coaeirv. at the'emU of I lie
nra noted work. wnT after it comple
tion, be able t z on with echcraet of
vat import ajiee ta -each; and -to ' tlie
whole State, which otherwise will prob
ably never"' be commenced. It u a
matter Worthy of the most serious con
sideration vC the. Assembly. "If (lie
Wtit ever it -to reach the "high ileati..
ni which nature teem to have prom
ised -hery aur Lrgis'atur tnust lend
ber more liberal band thau hat been
ever belWe extended . to hrr. . The in
stance of the New Ywk.Caaal prove
that Hiactfean be dune by the credit f
the tate alone, without a ceut ol ail
ditional lai bving imputed Ou the pea
pie. tar? tsia If'aulnnan. ,
B4I.KH.H AND GASTON
Tlie -following exlrtcted from tlie
letter of a!ued correeponderit, we
rfhiiik ariU be regarded with ioterrnt by
many f oar reader Aa being the
nearest work, of rbta Jund, we of the
AVett.are beMg aiore and mure in
'lerettedia it as it spproaches us. We
d not know wliethcr we may everex-
" Raleigh, but if the 'people of the '-West
are wue and . tljeir representatives are
faithful, we shall ' wriainly have tome
mode of ge"lfig to market other than
we now- enjoy.' The Eastern Counties
already enjoying the ad vantsges of
Navigation are adding to these the fa
cilitim of Rail Road transportation:
The Wilmington and Roanoke Work
isnartfy it operation along 'he sea-
ioa.l tlii other work aa his letter
ohows as will soon be completed:
While the fertile regions of the West
are still doomed to unprofitableness.
""Wl iope this, will nut long be so we
hope that bar nest Legislature, by one
wnigiuy, miiHKW ryurt, win uw aunic-
thing to redeem the better hall of our
territory from' the dreariness that now
h3g f tr : I Oor firat preference U
for tlrt Tayetterilie Si Wealern Route.
Oq ttiat ia tbet Agriculturalist hope
mihty rested, and an thatwe mut
aneatnl the utmost euereiei of the
TVeitera ot utis. Rut surely, he mut
ikata cary catraoted view of our In
west wlio think! ttiir are Weniified
with any fcingla " scheme of improeeW
meat As to this Rail uoad Tram Ua
leigH toward Oaiton, we for one, hail
it witHeathosiasinrand wethaH be
glad to see U ditnnt$ the expectations
-- of its friends. ; We had wot intended
to make to 'arge preamble to so short
communication, but we canuot help
being carried away opon this subject ol
Internal Improvrment whentfer it
omes ap to os. Ib. ' '
r AVAa, 10th Sept 1838. i
XL C Uwt ' ' : 7::
, Bir-From a belief that the fravel
lert Iron the West te the North, might
be conwenienced by being informed of!
ihe atregMS of )he luieigh ana Uastnn
Rail Road, 1 must ak t1ia. favor of you
to lay in your Editorial that the train
arrives dailr it Hendersoni bepot at
1 1 o'clock, ITM.', "tad leave at 8 o-
departs tliree, times' jer week,' "lite
' length of Road now under the train i
f 45 Ues.The Roa4 is read Tiif
tb iron fourteen miles forthef, and the
whole Boad . to Raleigh,- Excavation,
Cmbanktnent d Saperstructure in
rapid progress towards a completion.
am. air, yery rrspectfatly y ours,le,
iilt'SnSVENSON & MU. O'CON
. . ,NELL.:
v The Cnqmirvr of yeslerdaj confain
tbe folloa-wj letter,'7 ijorportinff to be
writes by 0nr llainlllgu. )Ve find
U Uifficait to believe it t;enuinei fur
. Htver bate we seen'sny thin so lit tie
in character with, and actually oo dii
creditable to that dritinguiihed .and
hivalrio ken tie man. Rich, W7u. J
-Unj's thttt, . Jg- 1S 1833.'
.'Dui Sia Knowing the 4ccp in
terest which .yea- feel i ever tiling
whieh concerns the American; Mini'
ter, hasten lo enclose yoo bjr the
narket of to-morrow from "Lirernool,
lis ortespondenrcv viib ; Mr. O'Con-
Too will of coarse have" f en, the
. rfpprted brutal- outrage, . which ,this
IrSab Caliban made on both our country
andMr Steeentoa on the first of. Au
gutt Birminghsm, where the , aboli
tion of the negro apprenticeship; in the
Brit'wh. Went Indies" was' celebrated
with very eitraoKHnary snanifettalions
of blatkguardtsnt and .abuse. . f
fTho moment Mr.- Stevenson .read
Mr. O'Conaeil's speech, -h haatened
ta mr lodine. and requested me to
' convey ouch a message to- fr. O'Con
netl. aa ehoold leaVa no. doubt of its
"amport-Aa t. wss perfectly aware, if
jaeplaceu mmteii in me nana oi .mi
-batriotfwho is a false to bis friend,
a HO IS- nun TUTK)ni .,w "
aemies, some unfair advantage would
be taken, and that if Mr.- 8. .and iny-
" Hf were not. banded ovr Jo fhe po
)ce; a message wottll only. Irritate
frwsb'4iract r Bilitnj'sgite ,froa
the most copious amntain of low vlta
prratiua any where to be fouad in her
Tkf ajstty1 -rfioioioj?ri Jhis sUge f
the proceeJing, J was m inTorfunltre
as to have the counsels of that gallant
and intelligent officer of our Navy,
Capt Matthew C Perry, arid of Dr.M'i
Cauley of Maryland, a gentleman who
is also so highly esteemed and so ad
vautageoaaly known by us all at home,
who both happened accidentally 9 be in
kmtuifc- 'These- -gent I emen sogge ted
to roe, from a much better knowledge
dI Mr. O'Conneir character than I
possessed mvself, that he ought to be
approached fn the form of ati f ncptiry,
in the first , instance, . whether the r-
E- ort of hia .speech aa correct and if
e aruwed it, jthat then 1 sliould wak
upon him with an open ; letter, to ask
whether he held bimaelf retponsiblo,
accord in to t!ie sense, ia whith soch
responsibility is acknowledged for an
outrage JiiprwfokeJ and monstrous
upon the feelings of gcntlenan bear
iirg so high and ditinguihed a person
at and oiiicial relation to hi own Gov-,
erment, a the Aliniater of the-U.. S.
IThe did avow such a reptinibjlity, , at
ouce to tender him a peremptory chal
ieozc, without an "iP' or 'but" in the
whole context, in strict eonfurm'tty
the instruction or my principal.
"A Mr. ODonoell, however, had
publicly avowed, from the fact of his
ouce having accidentally killed his
man, (fret doubtles of even the crime
of homicide, as,-I question from his
valor, whether he ever took sight at his
oppeneni.) that Ire will not fight,
whilst be claims a special linmooity
end impunitv ti abus every -man, not
alone in the United Kingdom, but iu
the whole world) I was satisfied that no
even by -this course, I therefore read
ily contented to a plan, which enabled
Mr. W'C. tolie himself out of the diffi
culty which he has tuccesfully;ae
complikhed at an expense, which con
sidering the small amount of character.
which the Hint Master of Ireland has
i .. r. i i.i':ii.(T. l '
icu, ua vuuiu hi aiiutu.
"That Mr. O'Connell not only used
the language reported' and attributed
to him iu the London Sun & Spectator,
but was more offensive, there can be
"I thai! not leave England without
Suing to Birminginam, investigating
e fact, atid fixing the I Jo upon his
brass, iu indrllibte characters.
. "Indeed, it is said that he made
likewise, in his speech, an outrageous
attack, on the character of the great,
Parent of our country man, the pu
rity of whose , memory t is outraged by
the very approach of, such., a vjulgar
miscreant u O'Connell.. unquestioua
blyis. , , , . ;
Many very worthy persons in our
own country, who are ever very sen-i-
Uve on alt subjects connected with a
delicate .tense of honor, mar share
with the universal sentiment of Rng
land, that a man, who, tike O'Connell,
haa been voted by ft,rJargt ma jnty of
the House of Commons, K public cat -luuiniator,
i beneath the notice of a
gentlemanj and t assure you, this o
pinwin ia bezinnine to ubUin such ren-
eral authority here,' that jio member of
Parliament wouiu any more think of
calling the Great Beggar man out, than
the shabby mendicant who .stands at
the door of St Stephens, ' hod begs
your bonoc fort pcny,wTTBut,;bojh
MK Stevenson and myself, know what
Virginia asks and expects of her sons.
At least that they should at all time
shewn willingness to resent any indie
nily oBeted abroad to their country iu
tbcir-ewn person. - " ' " -,.
tttne correponucnee , nai taaen a
turn which' would have .rendered it
nsccasary lor ute jn - porsoii , (9 have
born a message to Mrv U'Connell for
Mr. Stevenson, 1 hsd.de terminl to
hae taken Capt. Perry with me;: as a
witness, for U'Cenuell -Is, I in told.
always surrounded by a oolly portion
of Iiia tail, ia the shape of ruffians j 'on
ly inferior in br utajity to their-great pro
totype. Without proroking'the slight
est .aggression on our feelings or, per
soos, we shou)d oevertHelcssliave been
Crepared to have met it-; should
ave endeavored invhi pimtingency.
to have made ourselves as ualy cus
tomers as possible, to the" iuiiuaruUt?
patriot and his.uitcipic to winch we
would bave had some claim, as .both
Captain- j Perry, -and; ' myself .have in
avoirdupois, abost.as touch Irish blood,
in our veins as . the, auist Milesian
1 a . . - . . - . .
...11.-11 . t :. 1
I Uad-Jiren.ta.lly-stop)od: his wind, I
feel Jja'wfiod my escape would : have
beenwnnived t by' tlie Engli.dv' pe";
ple'i fur I should hive entitled . mrclf.
by thia t, to their-eeiliisiir.g gratis
tudetfor expelling, inr self tlrfencel one
of the fi-reateat pesta wit'i hich, in His
-ioeeruublc wisdom; the Alntiglity hat
been pleased to inCkrt on the? British
tmpire-f a man, wtio nayjng extorieu
rint inoney from the poor detailed pau
pers 01 nis own coumrT, 1 soiling por
a large sixea lump pi ,nig patronage
. . .. .
ol affipeopf a"
in' ireianu-ntne. interests
he hst dishonored and betrayedT
e "I feel that I owe you an apology for
a Sing .efica abuse 'glt' tins man?
But is' notour country and country.
min tha theme of hi nerOetual. unrea.
"inlacandal, shore foul and and auda-
. T . .t - .1 1,1
.Ciout man uie ciiiei wnriv uaa rrer
yet witnessed? - ,lt fshmael strikes,
shall Vve not strike too? No: Christian
charity -itself would pardon 'a retalia
tiotj so provoked and so justifiable. . 1
'. 'I need not say that ouf friend has.
in CTaiaw tadef all thr circumstances of
the cMdrted m all respects in a vnan
ner whorthy of the old Corntnonweslih
from which b csme. s. ; ' , '
, I remain, dear Sir, '
: . T T v Verr respectifutly.
. ' - s Your o'bt servant, C -
" Thos.. Rrrcnia Esq. i .
. . COFFEE. . .
Priead Star As yo know bow
Coffee is made, and that good, will yo
be so k!i6d 7ttorfivor-w-witb ths
Tarkish mode of making it, your bavt
ing spent some time in that country
gives yon the perfect knowledge of the
art. Asit is tf&r in thia city, we slull
never have a goad dish of coffee as Jong
ss there are so .many coffee burning
and grinding shops, tron which a del
eteriuu quality comes, which accounts
for so many sales of damaged coffee at
auction If you have any respect for as
do g'ue the receipt,, ana caution all
families from purchasing burnt and.
ground coffee, and tell them also how
10 burn 11 ana wnsi sinu is me oesu
- Coffee is an article of such general
use and to close! f connected with
lieufUt and comfort, that the reasona
ble reqoett of our correspondent shsll
be answered. We knovt; Bomethiozof
the subject, as the art of making coffee
is part of the diplomatic duty of public
functionaries in oriental countries,
where ther" is little else to do, excep
tinz now- and then to distil a small
supply ol ottarof rotes.
1 lie I uric renerally oners cotiee to
bis guest as we do wine, brandy and
water, sherry cobblers, juleps, &c. to
ours of course they take the lead in
fhe temperance way, but good conee is
only to be bad in good society .among
the-Torks, the Loco Foco part of them
drink it thick and muddy tn preler-
eoce. . A Urundtjtuo among the tarns
has always a! superior coffee maker
hired as they say in England, a la
dy's own maid.'' The Mocha is . gen
erallv preferred for its favor and nuri-
, auditi the general opinion that
coffee to be cood should ! be toasted,
ground, made and drank in quick sue.
cession. - lience tne sieve (wnue
slavej charged with that duty, care
full v picks and cleans his coffee, re
jecting every unsound bean, and the
CQlIee thus winnowed is waslied, tinea
and, but away in a jar. When a visi
tor 1 announced the coffee. maker, who
has al ways his TUffr of charcoal ignit
ed, seizes a handful of coffee, . touts it
brown, pounds it in a tnortar outs it
on to boil quickly, settles it, and sn
other slave carries in to the visitor a
cup; not much larger than an eggshell,
of clear amber colored, strong and sr
ornat e coffee t)ie whole process oc
cupying not much wore than eight or
tea minutes, giving time to the visitor
to seat himself on the ottoman, make
his satame and enquire, abator W
beverage is introduced. Itere, howt
f er, we drink coffee at stated period
for breakfast, sometimes.. a cop after
didner, sometimes, not frequently ib
the evening, but in eastern countries
they drink it at all hours, and in fact
drink little -else. , The ground, coffee
purchased at groceries tnay in many
fespecfa bo pure, but generally speak
ing it should bo cautiously - purchased,
a tome stores buy damaged coffee, and
some" burn and grind up .beans. We
have drank good coffee, purchased . al
ready ground, but not. often. Mocha
coffee, if it can be had. pure, ia most
desirable Old Java is good., but has
some oil in it which produces the effect
of n aparient. We .havsx generally
found tle little green bcn jof -StDomingo
an. excellent .' article, which
shoo tdber al ways well picked- antl-win-
nowed... JS ever roasts conee late .at
night the cook is generally: sleepy,
and the coffte is never Jiniformly roast
ed.' If it can bo foisted and ground
before breakfast so much the better-
boil it thoroughly over a good fire let
it settle belore Jt is racked ofl, and al
ways use it with boileiT inilkr. , This is
a good at tide for family; use, but we
have another receipt fur the epicure,
fur the real lover of a fine cup of coffee,
which is a little more troublesome..
' When.- the coffee .is , toasted . and
ground as aforesaid, take a biggin and
throw hot waterjiii a cup full and let it
driji ' through "thi 1 : h. infutioi,
which also nreoei yel the aroma. Take
at the sane. tim a cup full and boil it
over's; brisk fire', od when, clear arid"
net tled pour it off; This iw - the tttcot
tioA. Mix the infuion and the dtiocCton
...i.L:i. M t v ?ll. ' - 1 f I.
with' boiled milk or ores in and -whila
and you have : the real thiW
I : . . .
strung, -pure, aromantic anu amber
kw. - ; . : .
,Hlrt coffee aeason-is near at hand
When . the thermometer is. over Seven-
ly, green alio blacK tea ntixed is. best
.fiir breakrast.Coffetdoes not sgree with
'-every constitution, In Montreal there
it iHestrtm enjrine'no a verv Small
acale, niauc by a'Mr." Murjy, . which la
usea oy a grocer 10 grind Kcoflee. am
tltes toast a Couple of pounds, and this
1 gtejfnv null grind K in a lew minutes
' ,n your pVesence for two--Or three
Cents, .. Soch maclunet ' here would be
eorVUtaged st it like sending your
grain to mill-. ' v .
r-i r" f
The Richmond Knquirer, Which waa
recently so much-delighted with'the
simplicity MrYaW Buncos' mode
of trvellinp:in Yirginiawoald be in
I ecttacics with his msjestp the Emperor
or .uussia-. mat great personage is
riding nbout bit.dotninions incog. Up
on a recent occasion, he left "his car
riage and gf info a carryrith a peasant.
sad warnear being arrested a a lus
Tian ll Tttm Tlrph.
A vna Mtlemsn who has recent
ly returned from an exploring expedi
tion tn the riion near the mouth of the
San SaBa7htf informed - -tl-bfuL-d
lowed the banks of Uua stream witn a
party f only twelve men, tMbe das
tsnco of forty miles above it conflu
ence with the Colorado. No Indians
appeared to molest them during the ex-
lie detcribes the country nlwith tremendous effect, and make all
thia stream and on the Colorado below
and between Us month and the" foot of
the mountains,' at being the finest be
has ever seen. The Tallies are gener
ally broad; and Tiro covered with a
growth of very large timber, in which
oak predominates. tie fouBd some
soec'unens of old and silver in the
mountains '; lie saye the mountainous
nfrr nnr the Sandr in that vicini
ty closely resemble the' gold region of
Georgia and (the specimens 01 guiu
resemble Uie eold found in that State.
He believes it occurs1 in very small
qusntities, Tie particles found by
him ' were attached to ' fragments ol
quartz which abound in that region.
He round the san saoa as lar as ue ex
plored it, a beautiful stream of excel
lent, clear and - wholesome water a
boutJfty vards wide and generally
deeD. but numerous shoals occsr atin-
tervals, and will form serious impedi
ments to its navigation.- ltteurrent i
somewhat sluggisli within fifteen miles
of its confluence with the Colorado,
but very rapid above. Numerous falls
and rapids occur at intervals, affording
good mill sites. The hills of this coun
try rise one above another like immense
steps: their summit are eeneraiiy nn
anu covered with a thin growth of
dwafish oaks. Many extensive beds of
blue lime stone are found 10 that sec
fioniThis rod is of a very compact
texture, and susceptible of an excellent
polish. Flint is also found imbedded
in it, and pieces of rock, composed
partly of flint and partly of blue lime
stone are frequently found. - The rocks
are chiefly of the secondary formation
arid many of therrwrontain impressions
of shells and plants. The soil of the
San Saba valley is chiefly of a choco
late or redish color, and is remarkably
deep and rich
If the description he hat given us of
the Unchanttd or Holy Mountain be
corVect,this must be one of the great
est natural curiosities of Texas.
- This singular mountain or hill is sit
uated on tlie head waters of the Sandy
a small tributary of the Colorado, a
bout 80 miles t-mn Bastrop, in a north
westerly direction. It is sbout three
hundred feet high, and appears to be
an enormous ovsl rock partly imbeded
in the earth. When the sun shines,
the light is reflected from its polished
surface as from an - immense - mirror.
and the whole mountain glows with
such a. dazzling radiance, that the; be
holder who views it even from the dis
tance of four or five miles, is unable
to gaze upon it without experiencing a
painful sensation, similar to that which
is felt when looking upon the risi ng sun.
Tha ascent of this bill is so very grad
ual, that persons can easily walk up to
the top but the rock is so smooth and
slippery, that those who . make the at
tempt are compelled to wear moccasins
or stockings' instead of shoes. This
fact, together with the name - of the
place. Holy Mountain, reminds the vis
itant forcibly of the command made to
Moses at Mount lloreb, "Put off thy
shoes from off thy feet, Stc The
Camancbes regard this hill with reli
gious veneration, -and Indian pilgrims
frequently assemble from the remotest
borders of this tribe, to perform their
Paynim rites upon its summit.
Hvm th"tp6t tlauta" wuUtfieran in ca
. ntpttuUn if flu Bank;
The Stage contractor residing in Co
lombia, during the last year, sold 815,
000 dollars of specie, received from the
Post Msster in that town, upon drafts
from the General Post Office, at four
per cent premium; which was . clear
gain of R600. This amount then, was
an actual tax upon the people of Colum
bia, who wer obliged to pay their pott
age in specie, when that article was 4
per cent- abore the currency in which
they collected their own debts, and re
ceived payment for their merchandize
and produce -They, nO doubt, bought
a considerable portion of thia verytpe
xie, to be paid to the Post Office; for
the Post Master was employed at agent
to sell it. v The contractor was .not to
id'ame. He did only what his had a tier-
icct ngm 10 o, anu wnar any man 0;
common sense in' the. circumstances
would hav done. lie found thai bank;
bill ansvrrred hia purpose in the mar
ket as Well as specie, a'id he therefore
old his. specie. Whattlul the govern
Ghent, or the peopleCwhose' the govern
ment is; ain br the transaction? Noth
ing a all. The case is a sample of
what was occurring all ever tho coun
try ihiring the suspension -of n'pecie
pay luents, whilst one department of the
Government was exacting specie from
it .debtor. The people were-taxed a
bove what the law designed,' for .the
benefit only of ofBce-holders and con
tractors, whose compensation waa in
creased beyond what the law content-
plated, or, their contracts called- for'
anuwnamappeneu, on a limited scaler
during the late suspension, would plain
ly and inevitably happen on-a scale in
comparably enlarged, if all the dues to
the Government were. collected in Ipe-
cio and the ban; should on any ac-1
count find it necessarv to auanril
meats. Chttarn Gax.
. - ' . -A
friend, who has a speculative turn
cT mind, tad is tcpewhat lacUnil)
hobby -horses! gives it as bis ftrm bsHcr,
that Uie free.mnxing iaw.oi. n. 1.
is to produce most, wonderful results.
Amoos otner wings, ae aaya, u win
band the whole north against any Na
tional Bank, and make the bourn pray
foraa institution of that kind to relieve
itself of the commercial despotism of
the North. The free system will enatue
those who have the capital to wield it
others debtors and tributaries to them
We civo-the notion -for-wbat -t 4
worUi beinn; ignorant of wltat will be
the effect of the N. Y. banking ys-
tem. Rich. iFhtg. , - , .
GOV. DUDLEY'S OPINI0X3.
Tha ''Standard" and other kindled
prints, during the late canvass lor
Uovernor. enueavoreu in every wt i
Ipfual the election of the nresent di
tiniruished incumbeot. ' Failing in this,
and fearing lest his overwhelming ma
jority may operate to the prejudice ; of
the Administration 10 . oiner to-ir
in the coming elections, "they haye
struck a new .trail. A' preeoacerted
rffort la now makinz to produce tlie
imnression that Gov. Dudley's pol
tics are of a doubtful and undecided
character, and it it asserted that he
waa sunnorted by a considerable por
tion of the Administration party from a
belief that he was opposed to Mr. Clay
and a Nationat Bank. When these
xnnutndoti were first thrown out, we
thought it unnecessary " to notice them.
we consider it a harmless sort of
wsy of venting the dissatisfaction of the
partv at their Waterloo defeat a kind
of safety-valve, through which mortifi
ed feeling might escape without the
danger of explosion. " But the "Stan
dard." unchecked in its assumptions,
janiUembolJertctLby ...the ailencjejf Jhej
Whig Press, seems almost to speax in
the last number, by authority, and de
clare,1n substance, that Gov. Dudley
will neither suppbrtMr. Clay or his
National Bank, under; any circumln:
ces.n It is time this officious inter-
Hneddling should be rebuked. .We
state, therefore what we know, when
we say that the State cannot boast of a
more Jhorough-going Whig than : Gov.
Dudley. Ho is opposod, radically op-
nosed, to Mr. Van Buren, and
van tsuren, and tne
whole policy of his administration, in
cluding the Sub Treasury Scheme is
decidedly in fay or of Mr. Clay, for
Presideut. in preference to the present
incumbent, and believing that the
country cannot well get along without
National Dank, is in favor ot the es
tablitlinjtnt ot tueh-an- Institution un
der proper limitations and restriftious,
1 tpecimen of the Economy .of the
Jidnuniilration. 1 lie Madisoman fur
nishes the following very conclusive
proof that the professions of the Admiu-
lairauon iu pavor 01 economv are mere
firofessions-idle words, designed to de
ude the people. It is a small matter in
itself, but it proves much;
The Deposit and Distribution Act
of 1 836 au tlioriied the Sretary of the
Treasurey , to employ tbr additional
clerks to perform the extra labors which
that bill imposed on tlie Department,
at an aggregate compensation of &5600.
Kol withstanding -there is now neijher
deposite banks, money to diatribute
jior hardly any money comparatively
in the Treasury, yet itY these clerk
are still retained! The deposits bank
system, say these people, . has failed
and is obsolete. . And were not these
clerks a psrt of the ; system whose
offices ought to have expired with the
law that gave them birth? Yet the pub
lie calendar will show thatltlere are
lbeclerk more connected t with the
were in 1 83G, prior to tlie passage vf
tne uejioute act, when there were thir
ty or forty deposite banks to attend to,
and thirty or forty millions of revenue
per annum collocted! .Thia it the kind
of Sub-Treaurjinm "we suppoe, thai
will not cease Until 1841, 'in spit vf
IjlinentatioM here or elsewhere.'
It is quite botoriou here, we are
informed that two of these clearks are i
die, so far as legitimate official . duties
are concerned and Uiere ls' i'mhlii-
which they perforin, excep t writing for
me uiooe anu Democratic Iteview, tyiat
could not be executed as formerly, bv
others. Three-thousand six humlrail
dollars of the peopled money are lbu
useu, virtually, to do, the eUitrtrnl writ,
ing ot this, aiunlnistratioru An unrigh
teous stretch of ttriet construcliow"
indrpeudent el its being a bad btrtain
ibis "deiiiocrscy," patriotism, ecen
y. morality, with a veagwtnee! -
I It w well that' thepnblic afcoul.r
knoV Ih-se thihsrs. that'th( omL.
able to fathjMit the intenrtity ofTtliat love.
Of the- people' tiitf glows with tuclr fer
vent heat, from.ewry political pae iaiu-
ed under the patronaga of this ad m'tiiU-
trauon. na new Congress would fjji
much-service, by institu ting" comittre
toinveKrigae tji aqatotny f 4 pastion
which fonns so essential a part-of the
Natural History of Looo-focoipm.
, r - ') .1 ' ... - '
Lit treating Occurring lUTTa.
daylykt a lady 103 years of age, resid
mgn the city of New Ybtk, who has
never usel spectacle and sfill retains
in a remarkable degree all I.Vr mental
and. bodjly faculties took t Into her
head tb visit a female friend in Newark:
She -jot into the atae. .n,! alrtn
without attendant, came to tlns city,
j ccuucuicn learninir ns aiirN a
a ...1 , .
personage wjs in' tow -called 00 her
ssa requested her to accwnipany'hirnJ
ro the House of, friernl, which 'thj;
accordio'ly did. lUr ah ""h' Atrr.l
4 ? e? FT yer(gt
and these two venerable torviTor r
.1 . ... ... .1 .. w
iureristing conrersati.in f.by-,)B.
days. Having always Jived inthetW
she had a,' pei jetl-recollection of tl
Uim he. a 4b jiy px wered,the gto4.2
I where St- John's church bow atsn.i.
In ihe evening rtelatfjrrwhoge n.o..
f we unrlerstsnd is Gbust, returned
the city. A", Eagle!
. i TTu Cult, at we feareil. did miK '
schoonejew 1 orV, of.tln port, wrm
on shonr about 25 miWs southwest t
tha Bar'bilgdiinI -maMs cut j
total loss ?rew-saved. Inside
schooner! Valiant, Mannfea, Amej-ici,
Coaster,' Fulford, John HdjiliesV fcc.
were on Shc.r. AVe ha not been ib
to learn the.extejiliif the inif ik..
thi End rt1ht worW.--.Tw9 a,
three clergy men , ha'Ye.'tecen'tly'
forth works predicting'' the ai rival at
the. end of tlie 'wocld sometime, be,-'
fween 1840-and ISJO 'l'a iBt,'
prophecies' we havehithcrto been
credulous: bat arlree tdT'confrtt jhj
fact like the following, which wecu,
from the Boston Timrt, are' strunlT
corroborative of the truth" of these r.
ductiou. When tailors and prmifr,
who work on trust bi gin to .be jaia
the symptom is indeed alarniin.
A gentleman now residing iatluj; '
city . whu,. formerly published a piprr
in "Conbecticut,- ha recently receive)
a letter from an old delinquent Jm&J
scriber, forking". over the money .J .'
and expressing the utmost remorse :uf
"conscience for having so long deprived.'
him of, hi due.. -What a bolt'willb
wiped out from the fair face of creatHa
when men aliall unJerstaud distinctly '
that cheating a poor printef is iiu. as. .
pardoilable sin. JV. J". Sun.'
. It will be seen, by the official infwi '
mation under the head Of Army siijf
Navy Intelligence," to-day, that t tor.
tion of our little army, which hit jut
returuel to this part of the counlrj!
from laborious and h&rassin senict
in the twamps of Floridavtha Lceti
ordered back, to the same tervice, Opwr
a notice to short at to leave hardly t
nioihent'a time for preparation.. Wt tii
not say, or suppose, that there is say.
thing wi-ongin this; bat it tuu14.be ad
mitted by all that service in the armr,
under - such circuinslances.- i iHy '
thing but ninecur,' whether forvFJ-'
yates or Ollicer. . - i'f
to tliis Order wt have eyideoce, al, '
that the war, as it istslleil, inFloriili, ,
is any thing bur endvd; We hear, hi
deed, tliat the officers rving iu FluiT
da are of opinion that there is1 no pnn
pect of its being : endi d shortly; - Wa
are not by any means -sure that it
would not be: wiser, as well as Murt ,
humane, that thf ady ir e fcad been
ken which was giveu to the Execuuvi
some time ago, to let the Indiana ren.'
tinut to occupy, without molestafn;
those swamps and glades in the SotuV ;
era-part of the Penjnsufa which tr
unfit for the habitation of the white
man. : ; V. hit ,
1 ' 1 1 1 1 " 1 .
Spirit of the Maine llkigi. Tft
political character of the House of Rep
resentatives in Main is hot-'yet-' dec!..
dcil. In a numbtr of the towns uliirk
failed to make a choice of members a
the regular day of rhe election, ibei
was a second trial last Monday.- T
Whigs rallied with unbroken vnrj.
And, as far aa we . have- haf K eit
successful. . -. In Faliuoiltk, they i4.t '
ed their candidate by twelve tjnrity
In Minot, which jivejaiifield five mf't
jurit, they have alto triumphed.' Sv
also 10 BrinfoL where they succreJ lj:
fifty iior4tr. IttWimlhamwl!
Eave Fairfield twrniy-eighr majSTK;"
there is again no choice. 'Mount De
sert has for the first time In ' wty
years, elected a Whig. - . y
- ' . " xil.M
IlHnott. The whig of Jackson villa.
Illinois, celebrated the' election of Mr.
Stuart to Congress, by an illuminitint,
a procession, ad aMlnnrr. Col. M.
the late repi enrntativ of,th dilrkt
was present, and. on, Ueinj toasted. Ht
livered an elitcjuent speerb. Mr. My
declared in jen Jerinshis oppitsiti" .
to MxJiuX-Bureo, nd denounced f
measures of hit adiujniilration si"
great aever'i'y : S giratly.wrre fhl
co furoaofxtie townexaperaled by Mr.
May' sperch, that in the evming tier
-nt up tn effigy ofiim, and we're '
li'irninir if In' lVii clmirf. 'whffl tw
Whiiis'ruslved'uoon tlrn and reuw.
it from the fate le!gncd. for itrT"
j-yratsajo Mr Slay was clecteJ
friend of Mr. Va.a Buren. "
. ..-r--" -.,M'; Cluron.
. '-i -
... It is aaid-that tlie K..litif theL
ivijle Journal ha d-ijutulated,
lat h not been, seen about IiuiwullS
for some' dav. '. The rein are y-
gcnV- oneiixn.iiince he " publiW
the address if Mr. Cuchell. of M,w''
gomwy coiiHty , in this Stateto tl
t'rsof that count v, with nme rw
.HVreSpectful ''coiiimen'. M r. Citj
U ha addressed letter to the mn
tti JoifrnaT, Crbin which we give
concluding paragraph: ''. ' l
. "The; first siuff.Jjt at h'wu I.t" u"
fierceness of iny.-:Wrtth,-jwUl-i,,,?
jipon jiim'like a caUmnunt on a skfl
x-.'i-i. -. -f l.-..i r..m li!m M
'biir as a muskrarttin at a -rah-1 ?
tiunir both wis FeeDers cnew o"
flOgert- ccip Kit eart-5-slit hi Mfl
knock .ou ;his eye teeth bi","r
cbuilcktof fresh bv the- found t'"1
olTh'it.Vlght arm aud bat hirb vtithM
blood; end-1 -will cr.k bis fi"r
r" ' ..."