PnntiT m- Tim Sttk.-Cue of the nrti
clea f ihe political creed which every Whig
carried m his pocket during tne
lest 01 wnen me hiis .
under false pretences, was this : . .
If they secure ihe poiver the Credit oj Me
Stale mil' be restored:1 .
Mew Yotkg Biit rfhal will ihoy now fetch in
r ;c v ui ,
(.nrcBMou - y. upended IiaDks
K?l-r . Whig, have
Wo. we are swty
m hied to
- th. liovtunment com-
.hinirt. that the irredeemable
of the Fnrmers' and Mechanics bank
.v.- VhiM have ffiven au iiiuenniie
suspension, are ,ir.fjr " ,
,arr Saft lb" w he way
the credit has been retorcd under Whig leg
islation and whig Administration of our pub
lic affairs. Uttroil Daily I ret Press.
The great lenghYof Gov. Polk's message
pi events its publication this week. e how
ever give an extract from it, relative to the
$650,000 now in the Louisville, Cincinnati,
and Chat Jetton Rail Road Bank. 1 hemes-
83 "From both (the reports) of which it will be
seen, that Company propose to abandon the
work within the State of Tennessee, to release
the State from her subscription, aud to return
to bo" cancelled, the $32,000 of State Bonds
issued by her, upon the. payment on her part
of the rateable proportion of the expenses
which have been incurred by the Company, in
making surveys and in preparing to enter up
on the execution of the woe k. To ca rry into
effect the proposition of the Company, will re
quire the assent of the State by a Legislative
act, and it is recommended that such assent
be given at your present session."
Should the assent of the Legislature be giv
en to cancel the bonds to the above Road, cur
Representatives will be called on to use their
exertions to get the money appropriated to
some object of public utility in upper East
Tennessee. Tennessee Sentinel.
Negotiating the Twelve Million
Loan. A statement went the rounds ot the
newspapers, saying that Mr" Ewing's son re
ceived a very large sum for negotiating the
twelve million loan. Secretary Ewing only
remained in office long enough, it seems, to
compass a half million of the loan. On this
his son received $416 66 for negotiating it.
JVegotiating, in this case, means simply re
ceiving the money on the terms proposed in
the law. This was Mr Ewing's. duty but,
by using his son's name as negotiator, Mr
Ewing got a per centage which, on the whole
twelve million, would have amounted to ten
thousand dollars. This was a beginning of
feathering the nest. If the Bank and its
loans had gone. into operation, the political
negotiators would have fobbed at least a" mil
lion. Negotiating and applying the Treasury
notes to the purpose of the Government, cost
much more trouble to Mr Woodbury' than
negotiating a loan would have done; yet we
never heard that Mr Woodbury, or his son,
got a per centage on the job. Globe.
w T T 4
FOR THE NORTH CiBOunx-
Mr. Editor: This communication I pro
pose to head
The Whiff ro.itlon Defined
To attack the fundamental principles oi tne
Constitution, is denning me present r.-
of the Whig party. ...... Q
r.Vt A reduction oi tne wecumc ys
Veto, so as
(trr hv a iuruiei iiuiiwiiuu ,
er, uy ni,K . wi . as
st a xnro rmpf I IfMlf :t: lt mi i
- I u sduiw . - . .
' that shall be expressed by the immediate rep
resentatives of the people anu me cwi,
"with no other control than mat wnicu iu
"dispensablo to avert hasty or unconstitution
What i-s the meaning of all this? To take
away tho Vtsto power from the President oi
the United States; a right "inestimable to free
men, formidable to tyrants only, 'r except in cer
tain cases, where it is indispensable to "avert
hasty or unconstitutional legislation." My
countrymen, "there are none so blind as those
who will not see." Unfortunately for tir
happy country, the Whigs have majorities in
both branches of our National Legislature.
How did they use power? They abused it.
Look at the proceedings of the extra session,
aud you will find that -your immediate repre
sentatives were gagged, and free discussion
cut off. "What was their course upon the Fis
cal Corporation. Bill? It was hurried through
both Houses with indecent haste. Are you
prepared to say with John Tyler, that it was
unconstitutional? The Democratic portion
of you will reply in the affirmative. But who
are to be the judges as it regards "hasty or un
constitutional legislation?" The Whigs them
selves, of course; they expect to have the
game in their own hands, if so, black will
certainly become while, aud vice versa if it
suits their purposes.
"By the adoption of a single term for the
" incumbent of the Presidential office."
The Whigs have such an exuberance of
the "talent and decency" among them, that it
is necessary- to get one out of the way as soon
as possible'to make rocm for another. The
Constitution of the United States prescribes
no particular time as to the duration of this
office; in 17S8 Gen. Washington was elected
the first President, re-elected in 1792, having
served two terms, or eight years, and declined,
thereby establishing the precedent which has
governed all his successors; Thomas Jeffer
son served from 1S01 to 1809; James Madi
son from 1S09 to 1317; James Monroe from
1817 to 1825; Andrew Jackson from 1S29 to
1S37. Thus we have the examples of those
great and good men, George Washington, the
father and savior of his country -Thomas
Jefferson, the author ( the Declaration of In
dependence, and the apostle of Democracy
James Madison, one of the fathers of ihe Co u-stitution-James
Munroe, a soldier of the
Revolution -and Andrew Jackson, the hero
of Emuckfau, Talladega, and New Orleans.
But modern Whiggery must strike a new track.
Before the views of one President can suffi
ciently develope themselves, he must give way
to another, and thus the country is kept in a
continual slate, of excitement. No one set
tled policy is adopted and adhered to.
"By a separation of the purse from the sword
"-aud with that view to place the appointment
sof the Head of the Treasury in Congress."
- This" is' ah old song, "the purse from the
sword," and it really appears, since the W7higs
have found out that they possess all the talent
for music too, they have set it to a new tune
With variations. You all recollect how tnelo-
irill press upon you so fast that there is no re-
- .-r o. l TUo nnlnrft of the en-
sisting aiieiwoiuo. -- -- -- - -croachment
upon any constitution is such, as
to grow every da v more and more encroaching.
Like a cancer, 'it eats faster and faster every
WM. II. BAYNE,
EDITOR ATVD PUBLISHEKV
i ivi: t t mi J- i- k i
Saturday Morning, October 3 0, 1811.
It havinr been proposed to hold a Convention in
the citj of Italeigh, on the 1 0th of January next, for
the purpose of nominating a candidate of the Demo
cratic party for the office cf Governor, and for other
purposes the Democracy of Cumberland county
are invited to attend a meeting at the'Coui t House
in Fayetteville, ori Monday of our Superior Court,
for the purpose of electing Delegates to said Oon
The Markets .
Onr Market is still i lactive. Our recciptsof
Produce are much sma!l r than usual at this season
of the year. Colton se!ls rcadi'y at 8 to 8 3-8, be
ing a small advance on last week's quotations
Brandy and Whiskey is scarce and in demand;
we quote Brandy 30 to 35, Whiskey 30 to 32.
Flour 6 to 6 t ut little in tnaiket.
Wheat 95 to $1 sclis readily.
Beeswax remains from 26 to 27
Tallow sells quick at. 10.
Flax Seed comes in slowly and will bring 1 10
there would probably be an advance should it come
in in sufficient quantities to make it an object.
j2 BITTER PII.L FOR THE IVIIIGS.
' Throw Physic to the Dogs."
The Petersburg Intelligencer (a staunch
Whirr nanprl pvni(;p if-a rIifTiisf at tho
MadTsonian; says the Editor belongs to d'!,s,jr. h was sung during the administration
the Loco Focos that he was a Tittlebat ?l mco. ruptmie patriot Andrew jacksow,
Titmouse, xchile aclimr with the Whizs" &c. m 10tJ' wnen ne was warring upon tne most
o it : i 'i I forrunt instil iitinn our fnnntrv ivns rvnr rnrct
tyc. i no iuauisonian aamus mat ne only . , , r- " . , 'J . . . .
nrU itK tb whiVa ji wih a w,i,!n ,; witn. l hat act ot tne old iiero, wnicn called
cine, calomel the continued use of which, uPotl nls, head tne denunciations ot.the J? ede
vrv hodv knows, nrovn it to h tho wnrt "ai or nig party, me removal oi me lepos
or ooions. He anneals lo a. ,fo;,10-,,;sRJ es, is recollected by you all; he felt assured
friend in the Emnire. Stat, " (Mr TnllmnrW nat your monies were not sate in the vaults
7 . I -fiL- IT. 'i-J T l i I
we presume,) to prove that he never looked wuuea oiaies auK, 7onr.imresis oe-
upon Whiggery as any thing but aldose of IUS ,lwrer "eari luauy U1,I,S e,se .on
calomel." which was to work in the fecces of ' H""'"y ,e,ulut
Ilcmocracv and thon to hR thrown nwav viih lcm ana placing mem in omer depositories
a turned uti nose. Hear tho Madisonm of Y0" ly countrymen, so son as to Delicve
i . . ----- . f
this morniucT. in renlv to h s now insnltRrl. hnt luai uie mere removal oi me oeposues irom
lately courted, and to him, exceedingly chari- one I5auk to another, would swell what is term-
table, Whis friends: Globe. eu 111 ,t,llg pununce, me auspeuueu ueoi 10
n fi r,.; I !s29,OUO,000, distributed among editors of
r rom the Madisonian. 1 . &
We can appeal to a distinguished friend in V- wn tK.,i.i hl- mw k
Conservatives resolved to defeat Mr Van a charter from mat ga weU shoulJ she b
J 1 1 - 1 f 1 1 1 ' J"
no corrupieu, atw uiai a uoso oi caiomei .lwi nrt fJ ,.,;,. it 1V
i i i r. -r i i I .......
ouguno oeaumiuisiereu. uur incuu uiways t.t k.,:. ,x .K.. 1,1
. . . 111 I iiictL lii UUOUIC3-3 t iiir; vpiu jjuun omjuiu
regarded tne nigs as tne ca.ome , mat snou.d romft mpr . thft hllainess of lhfi nmv Rank.
way. i ne Editor ot the Meters- , n r . t, n , , Rnt , r, flnnjK of lh'
iu-xrcasury, u asa reeu mQmt4Pj Ko- T ni.liurn (Vr
that the then Administration was diseased i - u '
. i iui sill; iuiiuiicu ui uau iijciiiiiu iw i.utv,i ijci
regarded tne nigs as tne c.a.omei, mat snouio come me . iu ,he business of the new j
pnrgo and restore the Administration ohealln, (hey did neot dare to go into a ,iquiaati
when purified Republicanism would again iteiffairs for ite deed? were dark, and
resume . its sway. . I he Editor of the Peters- i.u . . Tf.. u . ,
Savannah, Ga., Oct. 22. Ready sales of first
quality eflected at 9 cts. Extremes of market to
Q'u. Market brisk. Cotton generally inferior.
Augusta, Ga., Oct. 20. Extremes of market 7 to
8. Most of the sales at 8.
Mobile, Oct. 16. Good stock on hand. Sales
rather dull, ranging from 8 to 10 cents.
ISevr Orleans, Oct. 16. Alarket brisk, at an ad
vance of J. Extremes of market 7 to 1 1 cents.
Out correspondent, "A Pedee Farmer," will
have seen, that a State Democratic Convention has
been recommended by our friends of Franklin coun
ty that Raleigh has been designati d as the place,
and the 10th of January the time, for the members
of the Republican party of North Carolina to meet
and deliberate on the great questions of national
policy which agitate the country, and also to nomi
nate a suitable candidate tor the Executive office.
For ourselves, while we would gladly have seen the
Convention assemble in this place, wc cheerfully ac
quiesce in the wishes of those who prefer Raleigh;
believing it the duty ot all Republicans to merge
minor considerations for the, sake of harmony and
nnity f action. That it i3 essential to hold a Con
vention, fev, we suppose, will deny; if therefore, a
greater number can be assembled at the Seat of Gov
ernment than elsewhere, thereby reflecting moreful
ly the views and wishes of the Democrat ic party of
the State, -we forego, our own wishes in favor of
Fayetteville, aad say, let the Democracy of the Old
North S'ata assemble at Raleigh, on the 10,h Jan
uary next, and proclaim to their fellow citizens, in
language which cannot be misundet stood, their de
termination to maintain those principles, on which,
the welfare and perpetuity of our institutions de
Death, of Mr. l'orsylli.
W"e announce with regret, the deith of the Hon.
John Forsyth. He died in Washington atter a se
vere but short illness. "Mr Foisyth," says the
Charleston Mercury, "has long 'been regarded by
Georgia as her chiefest inan, and the whole country
has acknowledged his ability. He was a man of
prodigious resources when hardly tasked quick,
discriminating, meeting an emergency with a cour
age that knew no weakness and it was only in
such situations that the tone and strength of ' lis
mind could be fully appreciated. In private life he
was said to be accessible and warm-hearted. We
record his death with the regret which will be wide
ly felt, that the country has lost one of her great
burg paper, we presume, easily comprehends;
or, is he, like calomel, hard to take!
The British papers are as much dissatisfied
with the vetoes of President Tyler, as their
brethren of this country. The Barings and
Rothschilds are as mad as Nicholas Biddle or
Henry -Clay, aud the Connecticut Courant is I , l,' ,
. r .it i m- A .i I brought upon us.
quoting from the London Times against that 0f
JMonster, exhibits the fact that Andrew Jack
son was right, and that iNicholas Biddle was
wrong. "War, pvrjtilence and famine," could
scarcely have blighted our country as much
as the effects of his financiering. The cries
of tho widow and the orphan, who have lost
their all, are heard m the train ot evils he has
nUUUUg UUIII IIIU JiUIIUUU X lilies agaillSl Uiai P.;n (1,. nnnmnlmnnt f lK .A nf
partot our Constitution. JSew York Amp tv., &nr.a and it ;n nn iM in
Pray roR 'eji. Pa," said a little urchin J . . , ram -
the other day, why docs tho parson pray mev d amcndment be adooted. can
more for the President, Congress, and other doubt from ,he prejudices of lhe part
rulers, than he used to do when Jackson and . t offirfi ,d . ronfttrref, mrnn anv
Van Bureu were in?" " Why, child, there ii.r ,u
m 9 I vmv aii u - vw (iuivy . w u ivm ui va ivi w
0 1 vuviyi vw -b. viia iiuv ti v xt v.?b iijui w
in which Mr Biddle himself is held by certain
Honorables; from the confidence they have
expressed in his ability to resuscitate the busi
ness of the country, and add millions upon
millions to the value of its property, he may
be called from his beautiful seat, Andalusia,
to manage your Treasury.
The other points of this Manifesto, shall re
ceive my notice in a subsequent communica
tion; I intended to have embraced all in this,
.1 , sr .1
but. I find 1 have spun inisr out sumcrenuy
This splendid Southern work is again at hand, as
rich as ever in its descriptions oi the natural beau
ties of Georgia
We copy, with pleasure, the appeal of the Editor,
and we do sincerely hope that the inducement set
forth, will urge some one to obtain a number of sub
scribers in Fayetteville If this Was a Northern
work, and descriptive of the scenery of the "Empire
State," it would have had a dozen subscribers here
at least, but as it is a Soiithem plant, for Southern
taste, and lo be nursed by Southern hands, it will
probably be allowed to wither and die. Why this
difference? Let the South pause and answer the
-Before the Election and after this Election.
Before tilts eteciionj almost every Wh g banner
bore lhe inscription 'Tippecanoe and Tyler too," it
was the burthen of evefy seng; the rallying cry was
"Tip and Ty.' There was no remissness among
the opposition of that day. The democracy never
accused them of it; if any one 'did, great injustice
was done, for every art, device, and manoeuvre was
resorted to, that ingenuity could invent, to deceive
and mislead the people. Every one that we knew
of that party, were, through the whole tempestuous
period, as indefatigable as human nature will admit,
goingabout seeking whom he might devour ma
king use of flattery, terror, temptation, and allure
ments in every shape in which human wit could
dress it up in public and private. They succeeded
by these means in elect in J their candidates, "Tippe
canoe and Tyler loo."
Providence, in its all wise decrees, snatched their
chief away, and now, since the Vice President has
succeeded to the chair of state, and interposes a pow
er he possesses under the Constitution, and arrests
the progress of a great evil, "there are none so poor
as to do hini reverence." He is denounced by those
who were once his warmest and mostardtOt frlcnds,
as a "traitor," 'perfidious wretch," &c. Tin ir ex
ertions weie all to no purpose, the people have grown
more and more weary of them every day, until now,
-the land mourns under them. - ,
Resumption by the BanksKeforui, Reform is
our Watchword 1 !
The Banks, one and nil, suspi nded specie pay
ments in May 1337, which was during Mr VanBu
rcn'a administration. Th. ir excuse to lhe prople
for not resuming, was, that Mr Van Buren's admin
istration was carrj'ing on a constant war against
them, and therefore they cou'd not resume. Well!
Mr Van Buren, under this hoe and cry against him,
was turned out of power on the 3d ol March last,
and the friends of the dear Banks, the Whigs, were
put in his place, and have possessed, for the last 8
months, the whole power of lhe Government both
the Executive and Legislative branches power to
control the whole politics? of the country to make
the Banks respect the laws, and practice common
honesty in their dealings.
Now, how stands the case? Why, so far from
the Whigs carrying on a war against them, they
have actually encouraged and sanctioned 1 lit. ir dis
honest conduct, by extending at the lute extra ses
sion ol Congress, the charters of all the Bank sin the
District of Columbia, whilst these Banks ic ere and
still are in a state of suspension of open rebellion
against the latcs of the country, and Che obligations of
common honesty. Here I hen we have the Banks,
stripped of all excuse; no war against them their
friends in power a time of profound peace the for
eign exchanges in cur favor and still they continue
to live in bold -contempt of public opinion and public
morality. It is a shame! a crying shame!! The
Banking system in this country, as managed by the
pipe-layers, has brought deep disgrace upon our na
tional character. The Federal Whis who have the
control of it, have, for the last ten years, made it en
tirely subservient to paity purposes by loans and
accommodations to members of Congress, patty
leaders, and Editors, and the practice of pipe-lcying,
Or the purchase of votes at the I ctions, and bribing
bullies to prevent Democrats from voting. Besides
the enormous tax levied upon the people b the loss
es on a spurious currency besides the injury to
trade and national character, by the loss of all con
fidence iq our moneyed institutions it is daily un
dermining public honor and morality, prostrating ev
ery high, pure, and noble standard of justice and
honesty; and w ill, if not checked by the public vir
tue eft.ie Democratic patty, end in the mill of our
republican insi itutions, by corrupting the who'e
mass of public sentiment, w hich alone sustains them.
Show us one Federal press that has found fault
with the Banks for all this, and we will show you a
'black swan!!" No! no! Tho Banks patronize them,
and they would not be so unjraleful as to censure
the Banks. They denounce bitter rrnroaches if ihere
lappens to be a default for $50 of a democratic offi
cer, whilst tln-ir columns are silent as t the every
day enormous robberies, perjuries, and villainies corn-
mi ! tt d by Whig officers in Banks.
The people demand and wiil have reform! And
we ask, will the pipe-laying, federal presses in this
State go for it? Never!
SwAUTwour. The Whig editors, who
could find no words too vile to apply to this
individual when they, might operate against
Mr Van .Buren, have, now found that he is at
Washington, ' looking very well " and ex
citing the warm sympathies of his friends,"
(i. e. the Whigs,) and that "there is no rea
son to believe any considerable deficit," and
that whatever it may be it will be paid.
To become a defaulter, or a traitor to pled
ges made to the people, seems generally to I ioa and a9 I write for you to read, I am
- mmm m ms m w UMrf W WI 111 W AM ft CM'
thies" of certain men
We hope our whiff friends will not carrv
their generosity so far as to deprive us of the
new verb, to Swartwout," which is very
convenient uow-a-days. fennsylvanian
warned to stop, for nothing tires . the patience
of general readers of newspapers, so much as
a lone article. To conclude: Democrats,
stand to your principles. My countrymen,
Whigs and Democrats, nip the suoots ot arbi
trary power in the bud, if you wish to preserve
!C?Minco pie. wont be refused at this Office-1 W6 of ?our country. - When you give
rdjP' By request we copy the following from the
Columbia, S. C. Chronicle of the 20th instant.
"Passengers from the South-west, travelling to
the North at this season of the year, will find it to
their advantage to take the Columbia Rail Road at
Branchville, and make the land passage. We learn
that Mr McLean, the mail contractor intends con
necting the Camden and Fayetteville line with the
Columbia Rail Road to-morrow, and will run a dai
Iy line to the Raleih Rail Road. Passengers ta
ting this route, will avoid the dangers incident to
sea navigation, at this stormy season of the year.'
ICJ5 We have been reminded that as the season
is at hand, when some attention must be paid to the
state of oar chimneys, that we may guard asainst
fire, that it would be well to republish the list of
Fire Wardens for the Town, and cati the attention
of those gentlemen to the fact.
BOARD OF FIRE WARDENS FOR
THE TOWN OF FAYETTEVILLrE.
SAMUEL. T. HAWLEY,
DAVID A. RAY,
THOMAS. L. HYBART, ESQS.
Marks of Federalism.
"Tax, equaadcr, borrow, and gag.
The Cause! The Cause!!
The Banks suspended in May, 1837, and held on
to the public money, in depositc with them, which
compelled Mr Van Buren to call the Extra Session
of Sept. 1837; to devise moans to carry on the Gov
ernment without Banks The President recommen
ded at this session, the plan of the Independent or
Sub-Treasury, to separate the Government from the
Banks the latte? to keep its own money, instead of
putting it into lhe Banks to be used and squandered.
1 he ruin brought on the country bj the suspen
sion, enabled the Whigs to raise the panic howl,
that Martin Van Buren's Sub-Treasury was the
cause of all the public distress; this turned the elec
tions of 1838 airainst Mr Van Huron?. .m;n;.rn.
The "sober second thought" of lhe people, turned
the elections back again in 1839, when the Demo
crats carried the elections by overwhelming majori
ties in 1 ennessce, Ohio, &c. thus approving of the
S ub -Tr casn ry .
The triumph of the Democrats in the summer and
fall eltctions of 1839, set the Banks again to war
upon Mr Van Buren's administration; and the Bank
of the United States, in October of that ful', again
suspended specie payment, which it had resumed in
the latter part of 183S.
This suspension of the U. S. Bank in 1839 was
followed by that of all the Banks in 1839 and 1840
The consequence of this second grand susDension.
was a sea of bankruptcy, ruin and distress spread
over the whole co-mtry in 1839 and 1840. The
Whigs met every where in conventions, raised the
second grand panic howl, that Mr Van Barren's ad
ministration was the most corrupt and tvrannicalon
earth, and had brought all this ruin on the people
they set up Gen. Harrison as their candidate for Pre
sident, promised better times reform and retrench
ment in every thing, and concealed their own opin
ions and principles as a party. The people, galled
by ihe seventy of the Bank pressure, andcarried
away by the storm of passion and excitement raised
by Whig panic orators, deserted their Democratic
standard and went over to the enemy, and elected
Harrison in 1840.
In 1S4I, the Whigs having exhausted their panic
1 TT a j- . .
scneiues, me unnea states Bank having died, the
people, under the sober light af reason and reOection
silently went to the polls, and by overwhelming ma
jorities pot down the Whigs every where. Now
mark the usafuf conclusions to be deduced from these
1st. The Banks were always used by the Whis
as instruments to control the elections. "
2J. When ever the people were It-t alone to the
influence of the "sober second thought, the elettions
went in favdr of the Democrats.
3d. The elections of 1839 and 1S41, show that the
paopleare' in favor of the Independent Treasury," or
the generation of the Government from Banks
An . Extraordinary Case. 'v.
If ur readers recollect, about two months ago, an
account was published in this pper, of the hanging
of two men (known to be robbers) by an crtanized
body' of men. They marched to the jiil took out
the prisoners, and hanged them" buried them, and
quit tly dispersed to their homes. One hundred and
twelve of these men w ere arrested brought before
a magistrate plead guilty, and were acquitted by
the jury without leaving the box, on the ground that
the laws were not a sufficient.protection to the citi
zens; and further, that .they were nut a mob, hav
ing organised themselves for the purpose of shewing
their aversion to a mob.
C3 The Extra Session having killt d up the
coon-skin paity, any thhig in the way of extras
vexes Mr Clay so, that when his confidential man,
Charles, brought him the extra slips fom the news
paper cfliccsi, annoui clng ti e rout cf his pa-ty, he
exclaimed, in his usual emphatic language, "Charles,
bring me no more of these damned extras.1
The Raleigh Reiii-ter asks why the Democrat
passed by the " immoital ighth of January, and
and propose holding their Convention on the (en(A ?
He seems to be much gratified, too, at the idea that
it was because ' their last Convention, the one which
nominated General Saunders, met on the Slh, and
tho result of the campaign, was so disastrous to
their hopes, that they arc afraid to try the same hum
bug again." It becomes the Raleigh Register, to
sneer at the Democrats lor reverencing " the Slh of
January." His John Bull sympathies should not
carry him so lar. His hatred towards Gen. Jack
son is no doubt caused us much by the thrashing he
gav: the British on the"g'oriou3 8th," as by his
veto of the U. S. Bank. In ctsc of a war with
England, which she is trying to urge upon us, we
hope he will not be found by the side of his elder
brother tory, of the National Intelligencer, icriling
against the country that gf're Aim his bread.
If he had consulte d his Almanac he would hare
found good and sufficient reasons for pass:ng ly
the 8th ; but he thought it too good an oppoitunity
of tasting a slur on the memory the 8th, under cov
ei of a taunt at the democrats.
Population of Charleston.
A table is publish d in some of tl:e papers, wh'ch
sets down the population of Charleston at 29,6-21.
If we are not great Ij mistaken, a table of thJ popu
lation of Charleston was published in the papers of
that city some lime sinc, giving it a population of
41,000. Which is correct?
That was too badalmost.
The Chaileston Mercury s iys: " We underhand
that the Whigs of Savannah had imported from N.
York $700 worth nf fire works to celebrate Daw
son's election as Governor, and lhat they cfler d
them to the Democrats at a great bargain after the
Used, for convenience.
The Madisonian in reply to an article of the Te
tersburg Intelligencer, a full blooded Whig print,
" When the so-called " Conservatives "
resolved to defeat Mr Van Buren and his Sub
Treasury, it was agreed, that (he then Admin
istration was diseased and corrupted, and that
a dose of calomel ought to be administered.
Our friend always regarded the Whigs as the
calomel, that should purge and restore the Ad
ministration to health, when purified Repub
licanism would again resume its sway."
J low do you like that, friend Hale? The Madi
sonian tells you to -your face, he is not of your kid
ney, and that lhe Conservatives, of i horn he is the
organ, only used the Whig party as a stepping stone
a convenience, to aid them to power.
"if vou could si.c'.he abundance of tho ncccssarirV
comforts and luxuries of 1 fe which unprotected agri-
cultural industry has delivered from a tire of non-
existence during the present tcason, you could not "
wonder that the gentlemen who intend to live high
on discount, d.tid nds and exchange premium,
should make another desperate struggle to jrasp
what will ba left, aft r pajing us the cost of delivery
from the womb of our common mother, commis
sions to necessary intermediate commercial agents-
and 20 per cent tariff tax on ind spensable Imports
But, sir, they may hang their harps on he wiHow.
v i. I I . . . . -i i -l
- ' ' fiv'ijiiura ui uic a vi i auu uui viiii 11
st.tutions believe ourselves entitled to as much 6" the
nett profit, of cur own labor to improve our cabins
as the exchange gentry to "ild their palaces. They
may now Inok out tor the republican whigs uniting
with the democracy to refuse all rich corporation
privileges denied to "an honest man." Sooner than
we will support a man for office until hs pledges
himself not to lengthen or strengthen the rude cable
with which exclusive privileges is striving to held
the rich fruits ot our labors in durance, we will con
tribute enough to colonise the protection exclusives
on the capes of Ashland where l hey may play tho
game of the Kiiikenny cats o i one another for our
amusement, under the grand inspection of their
d. lender until they find out where their former
means came from and their countenance look but
little better than the "huge paws " of the deniocra-cy-of
He who can now have a "generous confidence"
that lhe Clay of 1811, with its subsequent sur
charge of the leaven of tho " regulator and no bet
ter cement than the new men of the East will ever
be fit for the tylei's (Tyler's") use, must be cfvduftous
enough to believe in seeing the cape stone fixed on
the Tower of Bable.
A PEDEE FARMER. .
The following lines have been sent us for publi
cation, by a young friend at C iapel Hi!!. In his
letter accompanying the lines, he says:
'"These lines were wr'tten by a negro slave, whose
master, a Mr Horton, lives 7 or 8 miles from this
village. He has long been employed by the stu
dents to write acrostics on Ihe names of their fair
ones, and in accordance with this custom he may be
scert every Sabbath afternoon, when health permits,
hastening t.i C. .liege with his hat and pockets we I
filled with poetry. He has lo work as any other
s'ave, a:id consequently his only time f( r writing is
at a Iat : hour of the nihf, Tho. "Blac't B ird," for
so the poet is called, h is written sufficient to maltc
a volume of about 100 pages he is desirous of hav
ing his poetry published, fr he is well pleased to bo
praised or commended for his talents, and he, as is
quite natural, appears to think that the volume wou'd
en ible him to establish a reputation, which Would
at length enable him to stand o a fooling with some
of the poets of our t:mes. He has not expressed any
thing lo th s effect, but it is my bcliel."
Lines written after sunset.
DT GEORGE M. HORTON.
The day is gone, the bwsy scene tm cfowed,
The clattering drn of hammers in lhe street-
To Various ills my cottage stands exposed, '
Whose chair is easy, and whose bed is swcit.
The King of ether now descends his throrrrr,
And hides himscfl hi y.,n hesperian cell,
Whi c ihro' my ears, a melancholy tone
Is rung for silence f om lhe evening bell.
And cirrless So onus, like eternal More,
B;irs up red ction quite, excluding lihr,
And app ehension sinks with nil her force,
Regardless oi the gloomy scene of night.
The watchman with histfmrtpet now is" sfiM,
Regardless of the ills which life as.-a ie-
Thick daikness is th crown of every hill,
And melancho'y icigfts jn every vaie.
A Ions the dreary harfnt where spectres move,
Th inc8rcer. d nnr fvr tells his fate,
Or wande:s thro' th. long deserted grove
To speed the flight of those who travel late
Both brandies of the L gislature of this Territory but
will be Democratic, according to the elections just fi fhi; Journal of Commerce, which we ihink will suit
We hatintended to review under this Tva'd, some
of the pleas put in by the p:p-Iayers, as exctis' s
fr bcinj so badly beaten, in the recent elections,
nci', we hare come across a canital ar.iele in
FOR THE CAROLINIAN.
Dear Sib: The time is app oachlng when a
decision must be made wiicther wo who support
and defend lhe institutions bequeathed us by our an
cestors will retain our 1 berties in our own hands,
or make ourselves the degraded sons of wiser fath
ers, by voluntarily surrendering them to the merci
ful custody of those w ho scarcely touch the burdens
of our Government with the tips of their lingers.
In order, that all the friends of equal rights
throughout our State may be able to act in concert,
on well defined and long cherished principles, it is
thought advisable by-many of our good citizens that
a convention of the people be held in Fayetteville,
some time during the coining winter, for the purpose
of uniting on some suitable person to fill the Ex
ecutive chair of North Carolina, for the next term, i
whose devotion to Republican principle will assure
us that he will watch faithfully over the wel are of
the entire democracy of numbers, regardless of the
menacing influence of exclusively privileged incor
porated wealth. a
The Federal leaders in this section are again try
ing to tighten the whig traces on a sufficie.it num
ber of their deluded supportcis to enable them to
hold on to their ill gotten power; and alas, those
who love an empty name a mess of whiggery a
little local power and the flattery of the" little
great," better than their birth right correct princi
ples, or their country's good, will still continue to
be their victim, but the republican branch of the
whig party take no pleasure in their movements,
lhe honest voters of the Country will not be further
trifled with, a majority of those who have hereto
fore supported whig aspirants, done so because they
honestly believed they would thereby advocate the
cause of official responsibility, honesty, industry,
and economy, bit the "wayfaring man" cannot
help seeing now that he was ministering to the
cravings of aft ambition which has proved to be the
LTl7 8Wnan'-lhe aU,hors of measures
to draw the last drops of sweat from our brows-
TrAfli rr oil L:
-r-" posis oi profit, honor and case to
LC eD8.!on favorites-strengthen the
Arm ftf Poif AnitM. j . .
wh-i ,",M ana "'Hue coffers of aristocracy,
While thev h. .1.- 1 J '
snlf,,7 , ,wuw nonest republican whig
neLT i ?'t' e,'Sbted' and TOUch iniu eompo
nent nn rt r.C u J. ,
r- - w ucnocracy ot . numbers, the sad
n ... . , , Hmg on the panic strick-
Treat I" f b ."oning
Treasury office,, to become the.
, me money market
tr?e purpose better than any we could give.
From the Journal of Commerce.
A great effort is making by certain Clay "
papers, to show lhat the " untoward " results
ot the recent elections is attributable to the
course of President Tyler, iu vetoing the I3ai&
bills. A few facts will throw light upon the
It should be borne in mind that the first Ve
to was issued on the 16th of August, aud the
second on the 9th of September.
In the early part of August, before the first
Veto was issued, and still longer before a
knowledge of its being issued, had reached
those distant States, elections were held in In
diana, Illinois, Kentucky, Tennessee, and
Alabama. It will not be pretended that these
elections were, or could be influenced by the
Vetoes, which had as yet had no existence,
so far as appeared, the Bankites were iu the
iuii nae ot successful experiment, with every
prospect of soon realizing the object of their
aspirations. Under these circumstances the
above mentioned elections were held.
in Indiana, the elections were only for mem
bers oi the legislature. The result was, that
the Whig majority of 17 in the Senate was
reduced to 7; while in the House the Whi"
majority of 55 (out of 100 members) was
changed to an Opposition majority of 1 1. AH
that saved the Senate was the fact that one
half of the members held over, being elected
r(Tr Harrison's majority in-tha
State last .November, was 13,698.
In Kentucky, likewise, tho election mu
confined to the choice of Senators and Repre
sentatives. This State gave Harrison, last.
JNovember, a majority of 24,873. Of course,,
such a majority was not likely to be neutral
ized m nine months. Accordingly the Whig
carried both Houses by large majorities.
In .Tennessee, the vote for Polk, (as Gov
ernor) last August was 746 greater than Van
Buren's vote last November, while the vote
for Jones (Whig) was 8,012 less than Harris
In Alabama, all the counties excepf five,,
show, as the result of the gubernatorial election
m August, a falling off in the Whig rote,
compared with Harrison's last November, ot
? Ao,d m lhe0PPOtHm vote, a falling
r i comPared with Van Buren's.
In Illinois, the CommwHAnni Ai: it
August showed a falling off of 11,349 in the
" u.8 vote, iz,u w the Opposition vote.
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