Newspaper Page Text
CATCHING A TARTAR.
Whoever has visited Washington city,
has observed near the Capitol, a strin;. of
book stores ftlled with carricatures of the
prottinett Detmoerats of the co wry,
whi,:h,attractina thlt pa,4ing crowd, ur.
alwavs surrounded by a hevy or lmker,
on. A ti-ew weeks by.gone, one of our ol
utjhioned Democratic L-:tcater County
farmjers, while ott hi.< a ,,,teal vi.it to tll
Capitol, halted -mion the rest before one
of these pictutre shops. to see what catied
so much curioity. Anused at the tra
v *rs' of men whom he had always es
teeined, he walked into the store, and wa
soon most politely greeted by a little geun
- tenan behind the counter, who opening
his a.sortnent of carricatlures to our ol.l
friend, explained them in a very satisfac
- ,Tlisid Mr. Calhoun embracing Mr.
-Van Buren, and is intended to burlesque
the recent union of the Presideut and
IThis isold Tom Benton pursuint his
gold hu nbug-t hat gilded butterfly which
he cannot cateb."
"This is Gen. Jackson destroying the
Bank. Ah, my dear sir, this wicked All
ministration will destroy all the farmers
in the country. You know that wheat is
- frilhtfully low."
;Yes." respontded our friend quietly.
"and what is the cause? I want to know
that. I am a seeker after light and wish
to judge calmly."
"1 know you (1o. I know all the far
- mers do. It only requires thema to know.
to get Overy man of them to vote for Gen.
ilarrison, who will be elected as sure as
that you will support himn, which I know
is settlet.-Your appearance shows tnat,
,But let me hear the cause of these low
.*Why, this wickell ttdninistra tion. and
the destruction of the United States llank.
That is ulain enou:-h."
Thie ol Republican looked at the shop.
1:in..n :or at monttt 3teadily and earnez'ly.
Lit h~tIe -aid:
.nd I h.; ihe cause why my whent
i. o l !
- ;, dar sir," resp-onded the pie
ture d-ar.~delighted at the itapression he
Tare w:a anotlier pause-when the
C'd ma111 algain3 ' ke.. .
-.ho," he -qulire.!, "wl-o wa< Presi
dent in 1,3257 I almost furge-t now."
--OS-wthy, John Adam."'
"Ah, yes. in full tile of' ;-uccessful ex
periment, as the old Gener- nsril to say."
--Well, you adnit this. Why, mv dear
friend, I got less for my flour du rin:; Ow
time of old John's Administration,* and
whilo his Bank was in operation, than
ever lefoe or since."
The shop m1tan looked caunn halls and
poignards. lie could not aswer, save b\
it scowl black as that which preceded a
thunderstorm. At last he iuttered, in
-You are nothig but an imposture,
and pretend to be what YoU are not."
e-M friend, you maistake," responded
the old mun, "I am a fornmer, and as such,
will vote for old Marlin, who, during his
boyhood, labored as a flarier's help. I
have always been a Democrat. The
way I fell into that habit was during the
Revolution, when a young man. Before I
came of age, I determined to gi for that
party which loved its country most, and a
gainost the men who were feeding the Brit
ish army while the poor Anericans were
starvin; for food. When I first voted, I
watched the moverens of both. All the
D-emocrats went for the country, whlile all
the old tories voted against it. As I con
tinue to believe your party is the latter, I
of course must be exenused fur gointg a
gainst it still- So good morning to you."
Scene-A Tarern-Keeper sitting by
himnself, reading a [Harrison Almanac.
Entei-A F'armrer with a load of corn.
Traverni Keeper-I say, friend, you've
corn for sale?
T. K.-WVell, 'light, and( let's sec if we
can drive a trade-what do you ask for it!
F. Why, I wvant the market price, I
snppose it is worth aboti seveuty cents
that's w~hat I sold at last week.
Tr. K. Oh, but you know thmere has been
a fine rain since that-i think corn won't
be worth more than fifty cents now.
F.-Why wvhat has the rain to do with
the price of corn?
TI. K.-What has rain to do with the
price of cot a? That's a pretty qatestion!
Why, don't you know, that if we have
plenty or rain anid make good crops that
corn will be cheap?
F.-WVell, there is something in that;
but you gave me a dlocumnent the other day,
which accused Van Buren of being the
cause of the farmters getting lowv price-s for.
their crops, and now you say, the raini will
make cornr cheap-or may be you mean
that Van Buretn made it rain, so that every
bodycould make corn enotigh to do them:t
then, but few would wvant to buy, and! of
course it would be cheap.
T. K.-Well,-but-Vanl Bu:r'-n has
ruzincd the counttry? But it's the sub
Treasury that has redtucedl prices so much.
-F.-Well, wasn't there as tmuch saab.
Treasury last week, as there is tnow?
Your documents say it hats been in prae
tical operation for three years: but mtay be
the sub-Treasury made it rain? if it did I
will go for it.
T. K.-Yout pin me too close, I don't
thitnk I toldl you that Van Biaron and the
sub-Troasury had any thing to do ntith
price of provisions. I believe itere wvas
something about the price of flour, in tne
document I gave you.
F.-Ah, then, you don't believe it your
self; but yota tr~y to make othetrs believe it,
by recommendinmg theta to reatd what oth
ers more Lold have said about it.
WVell, I know onte thing-hard as times
are, I amo not obliged to sell, and I'll take
it home and keep it utntil next witnter, and
tben I know i'll get a dollar a bushel for it.
T. Kr-Why, mani, you mnust be-a fool
get a dollar a butshel for it ? don't you
know that every body bas gone, to work,
and every man in the country is maktniam
hi~ own corn? There ain't half as muany
buners na there used to be, and these 150
ranis itake corn so plenty, that when the
new crop comes in, you can't sell it at all.
F.-Why, man, did'nt you tell moe the
other day that Gen. Harrison was sure to
T. K.-To be sure I dlid. but what ha.s
that to dos with the price of corn?
F.-Whv did'i %ou may that when he
was elected 'he Parmner would Let a gonod
parice fir his produce, and ain't that the
strong artriurlent by which you try to fool
the coln:try people into the stupport of
T. K. Well. you won't take fifty cents
for load of orn?
F.-No, I believe I will try further.
From the Charleston Mercury.
Mr. Eli S. IDavic once of8outh Caroli
na, now of Tennessee, has irceitly achiev
ed everlasting renown by adjuring Democ
racy and subscribing Hard Cider This
"di-ktinmuisled" personage, as the National
itelligencer nalls iiim, was sent as a dele
wate from Tetnnessee to the Vatn Buren
Convention at Baltimore, in whose pro
eedings he took part. then went to Wash
ing and declared fisr Harrison. The con
version, for a straight goina man. wa a
little sudden and not a little myiterious.
It seems however by ti4r following card.
thatit is not hi, first experiment in doubling.
To the Editor of ite Globe.
VAs'nrso ToN,Julv 29. 18410
Sir: I perceive that the Intelligencer is
chuckling at what it calls an important
change frron the Administration, in the
person or nn intimate friend of General
.ackson, Eli S. );vis, late of Ahhevile
di-triet, South Carolina. but now a resi
dent or Tennessee. A lew years ago,
dnring the most important era of General
Jackson's admimstration, when the wcalth
of the countrv need every exertion in their
power to defeat his re election, this same
Eli S Davis, which the intelliecncer claim
as sneh a important chanige. edited :
paper in thi- city, ti Ilthe "Examiner,"
and suiported the cl:tis of Daniel Wetb
-:er fur the Presidency, in contradistietion
to that of any other person. I know Mr.
Davik well, brecaise I was fie forematn tf
his office: and I unepitivelftly ncserr thtrt
I know him to he a Federalist of ith
lJiniltonian schiu.. So much for this itm
portant change. RespecfuI'llV.
E. B. ROBINSON.
LIABtLITY OF S-rAt COACH OwNF.RS.
-We publish a rv t- tiw since the result
ofa trial in Coutnbia, Ohio, in wihich
\lr. .l'Kinney was plaintiff, and Neil,
llore & C , 'o. defetndalnts, anid in] which
the jurv returned a verdict of $5.325 dain
argne-L. 'The i-tporrnee of the case indo
ees i to publish the following skierch of
the evidence w hich is reported in the Ohio
Stu t ,.ournal.
The arent of rho def end:,ri when ho
hired the driver. w;s ignor:t r of his quli
tientions. and hired him upott hIis own re
presenraritin-that the third or fourth trip
which hie drove ie commenced whipping
his horse. :rf theo op of' a hill which he
was about descending-that all the horses
were nip a fastgrallop but onre,which was a
very flast aimrIer; and w henr ie naerly reach.
el the hottom ofthe hill, the passengers itt.
side bee.ime somewhat alarmed, and tlone
who wereon rhe outside iad reqsested him
to oset he brake or patent lock. He replied
riht there was no'danmer.
Thre horses went from the right hand
side of the road to the left, and the wheels
on tha left hand side wentoff from the bed
of the roand-the driver then reined the
Iorses ott the road, and as the wheels
struck tire lbroken stone the stage uspse
that it was straight and smooth, and that
the accident ocired it the afternoon.
The leg of the plaintilY was so bruised and
manglerd as to render him a cripple dluring
the remnaindrer of Iris life. His sulTering,
d urintg several months after the urpsei, was
oxtreinely severe; or, itt te sitmple anti
forceible lantguage of otte of rite witnesse<,
"he suffered an mutch as t wenty deaths."
ither pairts of Iris botdy wiere injutred, hut
no wound wva. so severe as that upron Iris
Aler the celee was closed, the case
'was ehshlorttolv andI absly argrerd, by
.ilessrs. Srlartah'erry antd Ewingc forr the
plaintiti. ans' iless:s. WVilcox and Wrighrt
for the dletf'endrnt.
Jurdge Me Lean rthen chargedl thre jrrry
in subistance as followsn: Thatr the fac't that
the carrintce wasunpset. andr the plaintt'il
injtured, was p~trma farcie evidentce of care
lessness onr thre parr of the striver, andr
throws rhe butrdenr etf proof on rthe defern
dlant that thre accident wast trot occtasioned~
hv thte carrelessnress or the~ fanhrl of tire di
ver,-r lar, admrritt ing thle carrriat~e was tiy
set, it was incuenrrlat ott thle defendtatnt to
pr'ose thtat the driver was a personr oferom
preternt skill, goord hrabits, in every resprect
rqmitlifiedl andl preparedl fo r thre buisineirss of
d r'iving, and thtat Ire arce on1 tthle occa;siuon
of thle rspset with Ithrie nonstt prrudene~ andl
cautin, Andi if tire dlisaster was oiccas
<inned by tire lrenar ne.eligenee ror ui ant of
tkilI, r~ rudernce',rn his piart, tire desfemitumsn
wats liabhle; that, althourrgh the -t atgetir pr i
tntr does nort watrrant tire safety ot Ihis pa
sen ger-, yet hIn Iliatbility an rtr detrttra ki na go
to this extert,--that Ire oir Iris agenrt, (it' he
acts by agent.) shltl possess c'omtpetent
skillI, arnd thrat :ts (nr nw' humtan trncre andl
foreighrt carn go, Ire wmill t'rnport thtemn
Al to damages, hue chart'ed the jutry thart
if the'y shtoul find rthe plainttifT i ats entitled
to unt V tinog it' httuldl be nit it ledn to ex pent
ses n'ic ih Ihe htadt incurred riutring his ill
ness-his 'oass of timne-the -rff'rintg whtieh
he hard endutred, antd also forr the injtrv
antd incon verrnee wichtil he will sriffer onr
account of the er'iptpledl state of Iris leg.
The jry, ;after reririnrg a sheort rime, re
tuirn'd a verdict forr tie plaintiff for five
hnand~, three hunrdr'ed and twenty-five
*The sarme points wvere rutled hv the
Srupjre'me Coret of tine United Stares, in
j13 Pe'ters' Rep. p' 100.
Tall Outs.-We called the other eve.
ninig Ott our wvorthy friend Genm. A. Entr
din of Burke coutnty, whot showed rus a
small hrundle of oats, raised on his farm,
te straw or' which measured just seven
fe'et in lentgnh. They were of what is called
the bishs onts. The Gen. had only a small
mot sown rof this kind, arid threir ~avarage
height. he informned us, wazs six feet.--.
CATHOLIC PASTORAL LETTER..-We
are indebted to the Newark Daily Adver
tiser hr the rollowing extract from the Pas
toral Letter of the Revernd Bishops of
the Roman Catholic Church, in United
States, assembled ini Council, in the City
of Baltimere, inl the moth of May. 1840.
to the Cleray and Laity oftheir charge:
And here, beloved brethren, whilst we
cl-claim all ri-hi to interfere with votur
judgement in the political afThirs of o'
common country, and are far from enter
taimne a wish to control von in the con
stitutional exercise of viir freedom -we
antl. in jsticte t) onrselves, refrain from
addressin to vou a few observation1s e
qually demanded bly the love that we hear
to otr civil and politial insititutions, and
the obligations of morality. You cannor
but he aware that our views and seneti
meneis, respeecing the political parties whiieh
divide our national conneils, are as little
in harmony as are your own, or those of
any other religious body in our lanl. You
cannot, therefore, attribute our monition
to any political bias. nor entertain the stts
picion ihat it is tecant to produce any po
litical efrect. Our oletect is exclusively
the respectability of our land, the stability
of our constitutio. the perpetration ofonr
libertie, aud tie preservation of pure and
The periods which precede our great
elections, are usually marked by extraor
dinary excitement. Associa ions are focrn
ed, committees are appointed, clubs are
organized, )arty spirit is excited, tie
tongje and the pen are embittered by vir
tlence, truth is degraded. and. melancholy
anti more censuirltle still, freemen of eve
ry reliaious denominai tio. electors, cpoet
ite proper exercise of whose jdenlt-eent
we receive taitesmen who may save otr
reipublics as from ruin, or w'ho may de
grade hent in the eyes of the world, muay
d!stroy our Peace and our lilery; voters
upon whose virtie and prudence our dear
es' rights depend, nre brutalized ly pmn
pring their mneatiep ptioens, are by vile
bribely debased to the lowest grade of in
famv and recklessneus; and tihus what waq
nt..ant to be a leie'sing is tortied into a
c.mse. Beloved breihren. flee thi con
tammation, keep alooffrom these crimes;
re'leet that you are accountable not only
to society but to God, for It ie honest, inde
pendent and fearless exercise of your own
Iranchise, that it is a trust confided to you
not for your own private gain, but for the
public goud, and that, if yielding to any
undue inefluence, you act either throughe
fahvor, ;fl'eetion, or the motives of dishon
est gain against your own deliberate view
of what will promote your country's good,
you have violated your trust, von have he
trayed your conscience, and you are a ren
egndo to your country. Do then, we en
tretl you, avoid Ithe contaminating inli
ence of political strife, keep yourself from
the pestilemial atmosphere in which lonor,
virtue. patrioisn, and religion perish; and
be as.,ured that our republics ean never be
respected abroad, nor stseained atl home,
save by anl tncompromiing adherence to
hionor, to virtue, to patriotism, andi to reli
ion. How often have we h3ad to weep
over the havoc of morals, andi the wreck
of religion which politicul exciteeneet has
The letter is signed ly.
t Samu.L. Archbishop of ialtimiore.
t B.cotcT JosErn, Bishop of Bards
f Jott x, Bishop of Charleston.
t Josien, Bishop of St. Louis.
t BE:xocCT. Bisho of Bostot.
f MIc.iEL. Bishop of obile.
f FaNscIs PATRICK, Bislloip of Arath,
Coadjuior of Philadelphia
t Jocs BAPTIST, Bishop of Cincinnati.
f ANTHoNY, Bishop of' New-Orlcans.
t M.licrut~s, Bishop of Dnhiugnor,
t Rccuno Pius, Bishlop of Naushville.
t CEcaEs'rzN, lBislop of Vincctuces.'
New OLAtS,~s .July. 25.
By thec steamier Columbeia, we have
Texas papers as latec as the 21st, fr'om
wh Iicle thte followineg itemtes aire copiced:
Col. Karnes ha~d b'een quite snecessftul
icn racisingvo'eluncteers fehr an expedtition to
the Rico Gernndce. Ic was said Ice woide
soont hejoined by 50)0 mnen from WVashmeg
on counecty, and 200J from Fayectte.
"Whiere we settle, we conqter"-ss
the Telx ian Semt:ite' ofJ uty 4. --Theee irue
poiict.y of' the gover'nmfent is to excendc the
frtctecr aced prottiote the settlemenot of the
Mete are soont madle in Texas, if we are
to judge iby te followmtg paeragr'lpit. It
is onldy I5 yeafrs sicn'e Atestin mad.cee htis first
setleet. The B rasos Coitrier sam,.ent'z
the succce'ss which hats attenedc thce effourt,
of te Me'xicaen iederalists in induceing
hundcaredls of younlg Textiaus to joic: their
Mrle. T[ci elips famieile ad beenc hIstely
mn trteredi by the I cdiaeis, neat' Natshevcle,
on the T[rintity river.
A hserge numetber' of the govcrnetc
horses heave been stoleen fraom Burlesone's int
the neighboerheood eef Aulstitn.
The I cdiansc appeaer ice snmall parties of
5 oer (, stid annocuy the Northern freontier of
Thle Itcardl or Gtard at Austin were,very
manyti) of t hem sick.
Ra:ine (sayvs a Tlexiant Iditor) haes ofilate
f~elen every dlay; an occureence. we believe,
cecnnsual here at this seaseon of' tie year.
Accounets f'rome diller'ent paerts 'if te coun
rr, seitae its ell'eet uponc the corps to be
very faverabele. Indieed, it is saidl, that
unless tihe coren ont thu Colorado rececivexa
check soone, the farmlers will lhe compi~elledl
tee usc ladders tee pick it, oer cheep doewn the
stak,-heut we arte not wmilling to veouch: for
the truth eof this.
We ileearn from the San Atcgntsine Jittr
nni aend cte Advertiser, of the l it ult.,
that crowds ofl eiegr'ants were still uoing
into cthat country, by the roads fromc Lou
The laete hont sultry weather hlas pro
dm-ed some siekuess itn MaReerda.
it i4 repotedt clhat the Federael force atc
San Paericio alireadly numbcers aleeut l,.500
embracieng a Isarge ptropeertioni eof A mefri
cans. [f this be true, they will shortly re
gan all the adlvanctages I st by cheir late
defeat, aned keep the Centralists for a
lonig time to comie.
"If the people of this country wishe to pre
serve their liherties, they mutst dee th ir
ownc fighting," as Harrison 'aid, wihen Ice
resigned his comnssjin in the late war,
From the Carolina Planter.
Most of the writerson European Aeri
culture agree in attrihumino the extraordin
ary Improvement of their variEius stoeck of,
domestic anilal. to the succes,17-il ei iure
of rools. It is ai mitated by .all -ir iculturis's
that sheepi to contine in line edible cnidi
tion all tile Year roulnd , tot have sotie
juivy and suieculent foid, nod that turnips.
heeis, &c. are- motf to be prefe'rrtl fo.
Cattininig theli. No onte will disptes tihe
necessiiv of the saiti kind ot provision fir
ilchi c:ittle, to enafile them 10 furnish ihe
produe of tht dairy. Thei hiub de-ree of
perlctiiont nOainned by breeidcrs if dlomtes
lie an ilis ill England, is mnainly to be
attrilited to lie carefil selection antd good
beep, and in our northern state, whe-rever
line stock -ire foun. there i c are sure to
lind rout cidture siteceedig. Of late years
mnany kinds uf beets, turnipis, and poliaes
lve heen imirdneed, : tid the aulhority of'
titiies ill high re'lpecl are brought before
Us in upport of' this, thni, or theothersort:
We are frequently puzzled to decide in
the finest sort. attm because we cannot al
ways procure ite latest improved kint,
niny lfus neglect them altieth fr. No%
wve ere mtost of ts disposed to cat good
Inut tlt during the n% inter. bit few of' us
have the aliility of giving our sheep the
mians i.fholing on to their flesh in winter.
"All flesil is gras-1."and we have no witn
ter pasI-res, andi therefure need a substi
Experience, the controllitg incentive to
imtproveients, has deions!rated that we
cal raime molre Cont1tiumatible l6d i tihe
acre. from the! ciaivation (f roots than we
CanIt ofgratin-and why do we ti! Like
ever thing else we postpone plautiting them
till times are easier, atid cotton fall, &e.
Five hundred t, a a tosand bushels of
sugar brat, anIgletd u-urt:el or rid baga,
are raised to the acre, at the norti. The
late Gen. IHimptou gathered 1100 bush
els of 'rizh ptaiues to the acre-and yei
roots arc nteglected. Wheun ien talk
about sowing them, "a turnip patch" is a
small business, only worth the attent on
ol small Carers, &c., and we neglect
These remarks occur, as it is time to
think atbui sowing seed: amtt platers
should enquire where the best cat he had,
and begin to prepare their lands for them.
Ill two weeks our seed should he in the
gronud. A cotenporary Editor says hl
knows a very intelliget gentleman, n ho
is successful with tirnips, who gives his
opinion that in son. ing them, "you must
put tile seed in a gontrd, walk to the fience.
and shake the gourd at the land, and then
if the land is rich, you will have uood tit
nips." In other words, the chier cause of
ftiltre is in plating too much seed.
The best kind lor ourcountry here are.
the Norfolk Wtie, and lie Ruin Baiga.
tle Red'lop are said to lie very piodtic
tiveml the low country, and are pref'erreh
bV matiy to all others. The applicatiil
o 'rTurnlips to all kinds of stock give theni
a strotg claim to our best notice.
Never had the f.'iner more reamno to
rejoice, in the proisliect of an alitindatil
harvest ti n at tile preent. A ItI toug h
ouch damiage has been ststaiied, in par
tielan sections Of lie coutrv by hilatoris
fresltts, &c., nev'erthelee' croilps are tuti
versally promising, more esptcialy corn
CroIups. As rar as we have be.rd, this is
generalily the vase in out' district. We
enjoy the deligtflul certainty, at least, or
not strving, athough cash':iS scarre. and
lawyers are becoming a nuiscance to so
ciety. We have not had raitt for soie
days past until yesterday. The weather
still enminnties reiarkalv pleasant, -ad
with the exception ttf a few days, delight.
ully healthy', consequenly doctors atr
loo'Jine--down. On the wihole, we have
abtttidant t'easonas to be satidftid n itht our
pr'ospecCIs. If' the ratintI hats intjttred onei
mani's fatrmx, it hats bentefit ted antothert. IfI
the hail hats destroyced the crops in one
secuiti ofr country', it has Imore than conn-.
terblancted tis injury, by imapairting to
the atitosphiere a pleasatnt tempe'rature,.
and destroy,~ing and dlisper'sing utnwhtle
someC exhalations. Tlhetre alwiatys will fte
erttnklers, Iet t lohoatims he as thIey n ill, ItE
sueh we onl y <h-igntoTi say "dep~farlt ye
wi ck'ed."-orkrle Cmnapiler.
JTALT'IMEE Aig, 3.
The Cros.-'fThe Frederi'k Hteratld
staltes t hat thtere has bteen a vetry general
ti'sapp itment! in thet whbear terop sinc'e it
htats beent 210 ou t, thte nletlia yi'ehl bieint
.imaaler thtan wvas e'xpectedt. TJhe crop
will be toler'able but ntotitng equ-i Ith at
of laist y'ear. There are somte variettes of'
whefna wh'fich have pr'ivedl ,upteior' to the
tIrotughit, atnd arrive~"d at tperfec tin; stuch
ats 'Gartdent Wheatt," "llue Stm," atnd
te '.ltock~ Wh'eat," ate latter chiefly tused
The s'une paper speatks of the Silk hu
siness itt that nteinbhorhoodh, as beitng in a
fliotrishirg c!ondlitiont.-Mesers. Jentks and
Ramttshure have steadi iy putrstted te busi
ness thtrtugh its vmtionts flor.inatiion-, atmi
they have now on hatnd witlh the retmain
itte "corp" of the plast year and tat of the
present. 1400 wt. of cocomns, which they
are about Iltmanufatulre ito sewing silk
soime heatttif'ul specimlen<s of wvhic~h the edi
for ha's seent. 'The tproifiits of the operation
are expectedl 10 be vet'y large.
Wheat in Irelanud.-hn the course of
some temtarkas mnade iti the British h ouse
of Cotmmnons by M r. Chrnistolphier, hi' st ated
thtat the increase oh' the supply of wheat
from frelatd wats in 1801J, .521 qtairters;
in 1802, a year after the Unlioni, it wats
161,300 gn'tartiers : itt 1810, it w as 6:31,327
qtuarte'rs; in 1820. 1,415,722 gntarters: in
1830, 2,215.521 qiuatr ers in 18:36. 2.679,
000 quatrterst in IS36. 3.000.000 qluatrlers;
in i837. 3.301.000b qutatrterst atnd itt l839
3474.000) qutarters. Thus it hail itncreased
from 521 qumar'ters to 3,474,000) qtmarers.
No Crnater proof' Eof its incereut'iag pro'tperi
ty c'otnhl he allbrdhei; and he wa's quiite "nre
of tis, that if'ireland wvere' frtee frolm polliti
eatl atlitat ion, thet'e woni lhe ve'ry little
dil'erence btetween the state olf Englinnd
and of lreland.-Pen. E'njujrer.
Foreigners.- ~e'neral H airrison, in h is
speer hiat Cleveland said, "I rely upon the
good opinuion of mty counttrymen1't I enre
nthittg fot' the op~iniont Elf those (illlinig
TO oIur foireig't aind adolEpred popttlat ion)
whto htave cometn hithter :3th00 mile's aceross
the w5 a ter." Adopted citizens ? "Do~t you
hear that ?"
From the Ralcigh Standard.
NORTH CAr.Il'.A ELECTtoNs --We Con
gratul.ate our friends otn the anspicious inannetI:
in which the Elections have opened in th..
State. We have a D, tnocratic gain of
47: in Granville;
:.3 in Wut rent
20 iii idlgecombe:
Showi ig a clear emiocratic Repstdicln ga'
of -evre; audied noI sixty-nitne in dree itom.
tie., fil y. .l n preciner in iNab. Sautnde
-ot 1 7 and .orehemi 2 vote-; 1 is is 11t 0111
re'ntrt we have from that conniv. All tlls i
done ini the fe of the i o-t exbn :ordi ary ln-'
anwn.rantabie exertions( on the part of the
--Whigs." Granville wa, tlbodled with hand.
hill.-,. grassly mtisrepresenting tilt view, fif th
President of the United -4iies. r11t1 th' opill
ioi.s of''M r. She-pard, late D~istrict Attorney, oi.
ite subject f.t negro evidence. alnd all sorts of
stolies cireulated abon1 the expenses of the
'resident's House, throtgh a lying speeclh of
Mr. O e of Pennsylvania. &c. &c. it all
wold not do. Fellow-ealizens of the West!
Conne up with Your brethren of the Enst to thae
resee or the Constilntion, and the preserva
1ion ofour liberties from a vain-glorioustand in
Saunders, Morchead, Spaight. Dudley.
Edgecombe, 1450 70 1191 71
Franklin. 636 383 564 308
Granville. 760 873 .391 977
Nash, 000 0001) 0000 0000
Varren. 705 83 673 92
In our comparisons. we go back to the con.
test bietween Spaight antd Dud!ey, which is the
la-t time tie parties were fairly arrayed onl the
question of Governor.
LoutstAN.-The result of the recent
state election may now he given iih rer
taintv. The Whites have lost one meiber
of Cotigret--they have lost one State
Senator and tlwo or three Representatives.
On joint allot of lboth houses they will
have the ne r majoriy or three, and
that, it is undertood. not to be depended
upon, on the Bank question. The Whig
majority in the Stta is coulined to the
first Cougressional di,trier, eml-racing New
Orleans and its vicinity, a region overshad
by 847,000,000 of Ilank captial. Thai
the ci y shontd be like Philldlphia, en-la
vted to the ptper systet, is quite a mntte
of course. They otght there tinder the
banner ofa Nattional Bank. and the ntm.'
her of mnctt itn tIIt great centre of sp6eehl
tint who hope to be rtered by the renew.
al of ti times n hieh have pa5ssPd, under
tite ftstering care of the Federal GOuvern.
metnt, was quite stulicient to decide iht
question in New Orleans. .in the secomd
and third districts compriing all ithe re.
omindier of the State nnd which wvere rep.
resented by two Whigs in Con!Zress. tl
popilar vote nas almost exacily balaneet
-tie Whip, iavitg ai aggregate najotri
tv (tf IS ntes! There seents therefor
s'omne certainiy that Loui.,iin. Cornceeii
tt ad Rhlode ilind w'ill 1111 vote foi
CATUSlt OF1' TIlMt llAit TllS.
!Z00d en nses for hrd ime.:
tit l13k. the Imports e:xceded Ilte export:
.5,; .:.1 -I;on I
in 18:19, thc excess of imports, wa . 0.0.i
I Ire is an exress it these -2 ye-ars 8 110.577,0011
This ec.ess utlst be pa id. and after vuch reck.
IeS, etrx avag atl.C wlaztt ese aold we expect
bat that it w-niv-riv. n< som trobl tol dim.
etmrpe tIhl. t(it-liere is ut.e canse of thae
There is still antoher canite of these hard
iatte!. [it ltrmr times we cprxrd gr:in-ini
late years wvi haive bnin)potin grain. 11ere
is the evidence ill snpport of this atsstertiol.
fit 1830, the Exports of grain 7..;00.500
vere eqtivalent to
In 18:11, 1 -5 -:
it 1i:1!, the Imports were 9,112.000
Is it not ridicttons then to ciarge Van tn
ren with causinag the h1atd titmes! Ont upon
stch hyp'1ocrites!-.h'norrille ( Tenn.) Argas.
From Sumtafra. -Cnyt Br~iggs, of blri;
lIarttdy, atrrired at this polrt this mtornitng,
frott Sutmatra, intfortms that he was at
Sintahlettn whetn thec FrencLh brig tf wat
cameu itt ( Febh t) anda dlest roy thte placee
as5 metntiaonedl somte wee'ks ago in: our papet
-which w~taidone withtout nasiatnitn cause
for it. Thte na~tives ould no0t assigni enums
for it-andi the only conjeetrnre uponu the
subject, wats the Itoss of thte mtatle of. -i
Frenchb vess~el traiding on the colast, whia
was dlrowrned in gtuinu fromt the shore to hi2
veel, wish tt boat bea.h aa'pepaer, in wrhiel1
thte natlives were int no way instumnent ai
butt on the cotntry advisedl himt tnot to go,
iami pitedi Ont tt hitm .he great risk het
woulId run; but he wa~s htead-sron~g, atnd
would go-rihe resuit was, the ttate wtn,
drowned by the ttpsetting aof the boat in the
strf antd the baoat aind pepper iost.-Boston
Exports of Baltimore - Accord ing to a
sttemnent int Lyfordi's Ctammtercial Jour
nal, the qtuantaay of liotr exported frotni
Ba;ltmore to toreigna ports dutring thte htahI
year endainta on the 30th Jtune. w-is 1-I5
-34 bhtis. the vainto of whaicht was $1,043,
Uttrring the three monits endtinag ont in
30th Junte. thtere were ex portedl, 56,15J
Inthlts of W hetat, a ndt 28.443 bu'she'is ats
Corn, the agitregtec value of whieb watr
The exeotrts of Tohneco dint tihe threc
the valuea 01' which w'as $23276.-Blalti
A Samn Patch Dire -Yesterday fore
noon, wiie Mr. Patteason, a painter. wmt
at work upon: tite wtaehose now eretitt
on the Black Rock Pier, the smaging gatve
waty andt prleipitatedl hitm aidistance ol
seventy five feet ito the torrent of~ t
Nigara. In his dlecenit. .Mr. P. pta~'sa
several projet'tinlg tiuublers, cit hter of ni htiel
hadl ht strtnek, wotuia havo chtanged i
curse andI dashed imt on the rotcks belon,
ita which ease destruction wonli htave been
itevitahle. F'ortntnately, htowever, hte
patwedt thetm atll, fell into the w ater, antd
was immrediiate'lv resetnedi bv somte tif thte
other workmten -Bafldo (dot. JIdu.
The hailh of Charkso.-It gives na,
grn:I pleasture to intformt tttur readers thb
the hiealtht of' this city, ttp tol thet preatn'
perioda. has never baeetn tmore pIerfect sinice
or recollection. PTe seasona is ttow S"t
far ndlvantcedi. that we- have htut little feaa
or the atppeatrnntce of onr tlad ettnmy, tran
ger's fever-tand itn lie abhance' of it at
.lisi... ....... carn o nfc -rt that nto city
trjt the Clarltwn Courirr.
Agreeable to public notice previously
.oven,.a large arid respec!able portion of
ents;OMNIs of tuniter Dist rict, assemibled
i m S nitervaille on the d inst., for the pur
e.t: ol expret.s-ig -if, opinion in relation
.4) the n1et eheeluu for Governor of the
I it molsti of' Thomas J. U ilder, Slat
en Jant. ti., " jib called to the Chair,
.Ulster Garde a, Issq. ahpoiumel Secretarv.
The object 61 (ie riscetlunn; hemi-,p txjlai
td !Iy the Ciairinuan,, on. rioton of Cai,
s ider, a coitnelie ol 2U was appointed
7'. 14e1port fit thie mleetng on the sulbject.
ihe, fullowinti gentletnent were appointed
on the cOlittittee: Col. Thomas J. Wid.
der, l. U. S. Rees, Mlj. George iallard,
cl. Wto. Netules, ol It. t. Sianu'
.ilaj. %im. Hiynesworth, Peter Alellet'
Capt. J. E. Witherspoon, John D. Str.
geon, Wi . Ilarris, A. G. Cropwall, W.
il. Jatnes, Capt. Alex. Brailbfiord, E.
Broughton, Joseph If. btuies, George J.
M'Cauly, Samuel B. Davis, James H.
Tindall, Joseph Sprout.
The committee reported. through their
chairman, the following preanble anti reso
The events of the few past years in our
country and sone portions of the civilized -
worlk, ioudly adnmonibb us and the %hole
Southern portionl or this contedersacy, that -
it is of the deepest im portduce toonr uiuure
nteirare and security. that we should ire
serve, iWit lie posibule, to unanimity, in
feelling and action. -United we stand.
divided we fall," was the sentiment of a
wisestatesmuan and patriot. South Caro.
hna must know, feel and acknowledge its
truth. lint a few years ago, she wits the
prey ofta bitter feud and party spirit, which
distracted her councils and threatened to
uproot the very principles of society and
governmertt itself-and certainly never was
there a ioe fit opportnnity ofered to heal
past dillerences, unite inl concert and make
common cause against her enemies, than
the approaching electit to fill the Guber.
ikiorial chair of the State. % e respect.
ul Ily suggest to our fellow citizens through
otit the State that the united voice of the
people inl favor of the Hon. John P. Rich
arlson would tring about this happy re
Col. Richardson was our late member
in Concress, a fit man to succeed our la
menuted Mlanniog; of his general course
there, it is not necessary 11W to speak.
Ilis ais are before the people, let him be
judged by thei; ulice it to say that he was
hiig'hly respected by his friends, and his
o)pponentlts hive never found ought to
chamrge to lis discredit.
Col. Itichardson s a mild, but influ
ential nienber of ihe Union party, and his
Iis the duty in times of high excitement,
o assi;aae nnd soothe the rouse'd passions
of men. ami roilly to conduce much to
te ucecesful reztult of ite compromise in
1834. which was hailed by both parties as
the harbinger ofpeace.
i stand in Coitgress in relation t.our
pe iia istijlution of slavery was in a high
de-ren hi'norhlAi to our State.
H is principles upon the leading measures
ci Goverrnmrcent, are thoronighly democrat
ie. aud when, in IS:, South Carolina's
gified son, 'he HOn. John C. Calhoun,
epped 1.rth, alnost alone, the r hamp~on
of that great measure of deliveranre, the
Inditepe nulent Treasury, Col. Rithardeno
wia% ;mongst the first wih hastened to the
receue, nnd rendered etficient servic.. to the
canse. Ic w;s. therefore,
.. Rcsolced, That we highly approve
the libieral spirit evinced to obliterwre all
old pasty distinctions inl the State, by the
nom!initiin of Col. John P. Richardson
for the office of Governor.
2. Resorid, That ilbis meeting, without
distincr ion of party, tmost cordially unite ini
the suippiort of Col. Richardson, and ear
nestly invoke their fellow citizetas in the
State to participate in our efiurts toi pre
serve peace,. harmrony andc union in the
conineils of the State, itn repellinz all fo
tore ngeressions and encroachuments upon
3. Recsolved, Thai knowing, as we do,
the pcrivate worth anud tuseful qualifications
of Col. Richarisn-the .eoundness of his
princeiples uiponi the teading pcilics of the
mny-his pruenetce andi experience-we
re'comme'nid him wvith coinfidence to tuhe
aoupport oh his folksiu citizens, as anm officer,
whot may be fully rilied on to, protect the
ri'.hts as well as'sn pport the interest of the
4. Resolved. That we regard ihe an
nerous atmh illiberal attetmpt to excite old'
prry pirej.ihice. to dlefeat the election of
Cot. Rtichard~nn. as ujost arla' unnecces
eary, and as cailculait d to dhistnrb the lhar
mony o the comu~tnniy.
5. Resolved, That as the candidatc of
the State Ri. hts Indepetndent Treasury
party, we coihdently biejieve thai Colwnel
Riebardson will receive the cordia! sup
port of the people of tis State, and- that
his electc o n ill hie the most emmmenrt- proof
cif the suiccess of those principles.
6 Resolved, Tlhiat we highly approve
of the pialriotic el'Io~rts of the preset t Ad
minist rationt to relorm rte abuses .' lhe
Government. arid tea adintisrer it on true
Rtepuuhdeant priniciphe,, sind helieve that it
ik en'titled to the confidlercceanid support of
7. Re.solred, Thur the judicious and pn
triotic ciorse of the HI-it. Jahni G .Cal
hiinn--is ahl.- defencee of Southera rights
a til conistitut ionuah pintciplesh~S vigilance
and indhefitigabile eirtou, ii the service
of the cceotry and ohf hits c.m..tr nents, en
tithe him: their highiest confidence arid
On motion cof Dr. James linysworth,
the' bidlon ing r,.solcution) wats added to tire
report cif the comtanittee:
Rcsolred. TIhmat this meeting approve of
the congitregiomdu course of our Rtepresena
tntive, thre lHon. Thos. V. Stutter.
Tih'e quiestionl heig put uh on the report
of the Commtlitree, together n~ ith the reso
lotion ofii rel lby Dr. llaynteswib, they
wer~te uraimousrrttlibv adoiptedl.
On molctiontoh Mr. .John N. Itavis, it was
Resolced, Thazt rte piroeedirngs, of thle
mieetingC ho ptbiihed in the South Caroli
nino, Mercury, andc Coier.
The meeting thren nadjorrnedl
M AiT HF. JA M lIf.S, Chairman.
AL sgna G~A~ri.:E, Secretaty.
--Ican't brin! my~self uy to then sticking pioitt"
y t:w, hng ,.aiid w e lo ot ntwny trum the"