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THE CONSTITUTION AND THE UNION OF THE STATES. . . . .THEY "MUST BE PRESERVED) 99 L PI1ILO WHITE, EDITOR, AND STATE PRINTER. 1 voi,. ii fea. J three Collars per annuM. RALEIGH, N C....THURSDAy, JANUARY 14, 1836. FRT.ITET) APTD PTJBLISHE b By IfATAKICI O. BLAKE. TERMS. - Three dollars per annum, payable half-yearly in advance but it will be necessary for those liv ing at a distance, or out of tbe State, to pay an entire year in advance. A subscriber failing to give notice of his desire to discontinue at the ex piration of the period for which he may have paid, vriU be considered as having subscribed anew, and the paper continued, at the option of the Editor, Until ordered to be stopped ; but no paper will be discontinued until all arrearages arc paid. Letters to the Editor mnst come free of postage, or thev mav not be attended to. Advertisements will be inserted at the rate of one dollar per square for three insertions. A libe ral discount will be made to those who advertise by the year. Those sending in Advertisements will be good enough to mark the number o toes they wish them inserted. i 6,000 Dollars for 4 Dollars! THE first CLASS of the NOR TH CAROLINA ST A TE LOTTER F,for 1 836 to be drawn on the popular Terminating Figure System, on Thursday the 4lh of Feb 1836, at Elizabeth City, N. C. PRINCIPAL PRIZES. 1 Prize of $6,000, is $f,000 1 Prize of 3,000, is 3,000 1 Prize of 2,000, is 2 000 12 Prizes of 1,000, is 12,000 12 Prizes of 500, is 6,000 15 Prize of 300, is 4,500 15 Prizes of . 200, is 3,000 Besides manv of $100, $50. $30, $20, Scc. flee. 7 Amounting in all to $ I SO, 000. Tickets only 84, Halves 2, Qrs. 1 : A certificate for a package of 10 whole tickets Will Cost only $23. Halves and Quarters in the same proportion . To be had, in the greatest variety of numbers, at STEVENSON & POINTS' OWice, RALEIGH. N. C. I. a Vallee female Seminary. Situated in Halifax County, eqni distant 20 miles bttween the ton-tts of Halifax and Warrenttti. PBTVtE Subscriber respectfully notifies the JL public, that the abye named institution vfciis aga.ii mi me seconu aiomiajr in januui next. Thankful for the (very) liberal patron age hitherto received, he flatters himself, that With all advantages in point of healthy loca tion, ample accommodation of buildings, and instructors of the highest grade, the School will rise still higher in merit and public esti mation. To all acquainted with the very high literary standing of the gentlemen at tbe head of one of the first Collegiate institutions of our country ? f the Lady Who is Principal of the Female Se minary in Schenectady, and with the very re speCtadle characters of the Mayor, Judge, City Physician, and Clergymen of that city, nothing more may be added, to show the very (highly) SatisfaCiorV 4H)icatina and experience of Mrs. EMMA AfcELVEY, the huly who is to take charge of tbe above named institution. The following branches will be taught in the above Seminary: Reading, writing, spelling, grammar, elementary geograph&.United Slates history and arithmetic, ancient and modern history, Woodbridgc's Universal Geography, including ancient geography Willaid's histo ry of America, .famieson's Rhetoric. Hedge's Logic, Natural Philosophy, Paley's Moral Phi )osojhy, Euclid's Elements of Geometry, Day's Algebra. Farrar's Astronomy, ltame's Elements of Criticism, Brown's Philosophy of the' Mind, Chemistry and Botan 4 Fur the above branches, per session of five months. S10 00 :: Latin ditto, i: 5 00 it French, ft f 00 s: Music on the P:ano Forte, :: 15 00 .t Music on the Guitar, r. 10 00 i: Drawing and painting in water colors, : 5 00 Oil colors n 10 00 t: Meiotinto Work 's. japanning :: 10 00 Board, (two-thirds in advance) 30 00 Tippoo S. Browalow Halifax County, Dee. KiA, 1835. The Subscribers being acquainted, with the reputation sustained by Mrs. McEHey, as an assistant in tbe Female Seminary under the care of Miss Sheldon, cheerfully bear testimo ny to her merits. Her talents and experience Combined with much personal worth, would render her services as a Teacher, a very valua ble acquisition to any community Elipiialet Nott President; K. Proudflt, Professor of Languages. Aloriso Potter, Profes. of Rhetoric and Mor al Philosophy. B. F. Joslin, Profess of Natural Philosohy, John A. "Vates, Profe9. of Oriental Lit. Thos. C. Reed, Profes. Of Pol. Econ. J. W. Jackson, Proles, of Mathe'cs. C. Avert!!, Proles of Chcm. and Botany. Mrs. Emma M4 Elvey has been engaged for Several years as an instructress in the institution ttnder my care and it affords me much pleas ure to say, that he.r character as a teacher, is deservedly high, and that sTie is well qualified to take charge of a School, and teach in any department sue may undertake. I have perfect confidence in her qual'fica ions, and believe thatshe is desirous of making herself eminently useful in the institution at La Vallee. URANIA E. SHELDON, Principal. Female Seminary, Schenectady The Subscribers', acquainted with the repu tation of Mrs. McEhty, as an instructress in the Female Literary institution under the snper- intendance of Miss Sheldon, in the city of senenectatty, and understanding tftat she is on the eve of her departure for the South, take great pleasure in bearing testimony to her qua I ifications, as a lady of a finished and accom. pli shed education, and possessing a derision of character, blended with mildness and affability. 'Snt inches high, well set and active, free apofc which has crowned her exertions with flattering cn a sma Part of one of his fore fingers off, success and gained for herself the warn esteem awl attachment ot h( r pupils. A. L. Linn, Mayor of Shenectady. S. W. Jones, First .Judge of Shenectady co. Jacob Van Vechten, Pator of the Dutch Church. 1 . Alexis Froal. Rect. of St. George's Church. J. FrumviU ttackus, Pastor of the Presbyte rian Cftarch. JJosiah McGrous, Pastor of first ISaptis Church . J. C. Magoffin, City physician. chenectadf, Nov. 28, 1835, Sto. Spt-ifig Crrove Aademy 1 have employed Mr. Hughes, ot Newbern to take charge of this Academy, for the ensuing year. He comes highly recommended, as qnalD fed to prepare scholars for the University. Board wril be six dollars per month, the tuition fees as heretofore and tbe School will com mence on Monday, the 18th of January net. r, JOHN D. HAWKINS. Dee. 29th, 1835. 4 6i IlE.llOWlL, Walter .J. Ramsay & Co's TEWELRY STORE, is removed from their old stand, to the brick row, two doors south oil Turner Hughes Book Store, where they re spectfully invite a call from their customers and the public. They expect daily their WINTER SUP PLY, which, with their present Stock, will be more extensive than ever has been in this market. They contintie to do all repairs to Watches and Clocks, and repair all kinds ot jewelry, at the shortest notice. Also, all kinds of Silver Ware manufactured. They hare just received 2 splendid Pianos which they offer for sale, low for cash, or to punctual customers. 1X7 Ladies are invited to try them at the store. Raleigh, Oct. 26, 1835. 52 AKCHElt TECH, If 'alch-rllaker and Jeweller. 13ESPECTFULLY informs the public in MMt general and the Members of the Legisla Hire, that he has situated himself in the Store formerly occupied by Mr. John Primrose, and has fitted it up expressly tor this business, tie feels thankful for the liberal encouragement re ceived since his commencement in business, and hopes to meHt a Continuance of the same, by his constant attention and , punctuality. He has just received from the North a fine assort ment of .f eivelry and Watches, Con sisting of Gold and Silver Patent Levers ; plain English and French Watches ; Gold Chains, Keys, Breast-Pins, Ear-Rings and Finger-Rings, together with a variety of other Articles too te dious to mention ; which he now invites all to call and examine for themselves. He pledges imself to sell as cheap as can he obtained else where. He will bestow his attention individually to the Repairing of Watches, and would particu larly inform the Members of the General As sembly, that all Work confided to him shall be strictly attended to, and warranted to perform well. Jewelry repaired ; and Engrav ing neatly executed. Raleigh, Nov. 12th 1895. 54 Valuable House in Raleigh. TLL be sold at Public Auction, on the nremises.on Mondav of Wake HlfflaFebruary County Uourt, (being the II Jil. Amv of the moDlh ) that voidable Brick STOKE, and LOT, in Raleigh, on Fayetieville afreet, belonging to the estate of the late John C. Siedtna. deceased, and now in the occupancv of Thomas M. Oliver. A credit of one, two, and hree years, Will be given, on bonds well secur ed, with interest from date Further particulars made known on the day of sale. J. J. ROBETEAU, Guardian fythe Hurs. Raleigh, 2Sth Dec. 1835. to51 FOR SALE. THE subscriber expecting shortly to remove from Wake County, offers the place at which he now lives for sale. It is about three and a half miles distant East from Raleigh, on tbe Newbern Road, and has a very comfortable dwelling house, good and com modious out houses, and a fine orchard of well .selected fruit tree both Apple and Peach on it. Wake County, N. C. Dec. 2bth, 1835. 3i63 D. W. STONE. To Bridge Builders. 7WI1E undersigned commissioners, appointed JL at the last term of Warren county court, to let the re-build i ng ot the Bridge across r ishing Creek, on the Stage road leadiug from Warren ton to Louisbuig, will attend on Monday the 1st of February next, at the bridge, at li o'clock, where all persons disposed to undertake, are in vited to attend It is proposed to build the bridge with stone abutments and four stone arch es twenty feet apart : with timber of the best material, extending from the one to the other the dimensions of which, will be made known on the day above mentioned. Thre is stone in the vicinity, which ii is be liered ean be procured at very little cost Wm. Watsn, ) WM G. JONES, Cotn'rs Tl A APT. TTTR IV IT'T? 1 December, 183o. jh) J Mm- ' 3i63. .Vfilf GOODS, Sidney M. Barbee &. 4TJ ITBESPECTFULLY-infonn the Citizens of JLB Raleigh and its vicinity, that they have just received and will continue to receive an ex tensive and well selected assortment of SUiple mid Fancy Dry Goods, Groceries, Shoes, Hardware,Crockery, &c All of whichill be sold low for Cash, or on a snort credit toTrunctual customers. For proof n me ueciarauon, tney merely request that all those persons who are desirous of purchasing- truwus, wm can ana examine lor themselves. Raleigh, Nov. 19. 55, Tuaenly five IPoUm s Mtettard Ylanaway from the subscribers plantation in JL uasweu county, aoout the 1st of June last, a negro man named Balam, about 22 vears ol age, black complexion, about five feet seven or whether fight or left hand, not recollect The hair on his forehead low. I purchased him of a man by the name of Carr, in Sampson county in this State : 1 will srive the abovp ml ward of twenty five dollars" for his delivery to me in Yancey ville, or for his confinement in any oalin this State, so that I gei him again. JOHN C. HARVEt?. Yaneeyviile, N. C. Dec. 2Sth, 1835. 6166 m ' I will. sell at tfie court-house" in Burns-rille. on the 1st Monday in February next, the follow ing tract ot land, (or so much thereof as will be sufficient to satisfy the taxes due thereon for the year 1834) One tract containing 120 acres; valued at $90, not listed, joins the hinds of Hi ram Ray and others, lyingon the waters ol Little Crabtre, known by the name of the " Prock piace,' tbe properly of Gteorge Lanklord. Given under aiy handHlnB-Sd Dec. 1&35. : i , . THO'S WILSON, Sheriff. Dee. 183 j JACKSON CtTY. PROM THE WASHINBTOlfr C1TT GLOBE. TO AbKEW Jackson, President af the United States : Sta : A number of gentlemen of en terprise and capital, looking to the great increase of the commerce of the District df Columbia by the opening of the Ches apeake and Ohio Canal, have directed their inquiries as to the proper ana" pro bable point where this trade will concen trate; and they have been led td the com elusion, ihat Mason's Tract, at the South abutment of the Potomac bridge, is the place which uncontrolable natural causes obviously designate; They have, there fore, with a view to the erection bf a per manent City at this point, formed an as sociation, ot which we are made the or gans to address you on the subject. Con sidering your name as the property of the nation, and of posterity, they have appro priated it to the contemplated city, and have called it JACKSON CITY. They are well aware that the enterprise as' presented, does hot exhibit a grandeur corresponding with the splendor of the name, but they equally knows that great results are from small beginings, and they cannot but feel sanguine that at no distant day JACKSON CITY will not be un worthy of its name. It has appeared to us also as peculiarly proper that the second mah of the Union should have his name placed by the side of fcthat of the first; and we trust that, by the efforts bf ourselves and successors, aided by the strength of this great coun try, Jackson City will grow In happy union with Washington City; It might be proper, sir; that We ofter you nh nnoloffv for this use of vour name without your consent, but we hope tofifid however, the Secretary recommends that our forgiveness in the uniform kindness provjSOT1 be made for the admission of a of your character ; and relying uppj 8. class of 100 midshipmen at a time, at the we are emboldened to ask of you a mr- West Point Academy, to pursue such stud ther favors that you would honor us !,es os shai be prescribed by the Navy and give dignity to our enterprise by as- Department, by which means the intellectu sisting with us to lay the comer stone, of a) sdatd of the Navy may be raised to an tbe contemplated city on the day of : cd,ialitv with that of the Army. A nation- With every sentiment of respect and au miration fot your private arid public ser vices, we have the honor to be your obe dient servants. (Signed) Daniel Jackson, J no. Trot ter, Wm. L. Hudson, Morgan L. Smith, Sam? I. Cassedy, Henry Wyckoff, Geo. D. Sltong. Wasiiisoton, Oct. 27, 1835. GfeNTLtrwEN : I shall cheerfully assist you in laying the corner stone of the City, which you propose to lay on the bank of the Potomac opposite to Washington, at such time as you may designate. I duly appreciate the honor paid me by the name given to the new city, and tfust that its prosperity, as the neighbor and friend. lFnot a part, of this, which bears the name of the venerated Father of our Country, may equal your expectations. Iam, very respectfully, Your obedient servant, ANDREW JACKSON. Messrs. Daniel Jackson and other's. New York, 23d Dec. 1835 To Gen. Andrew Jackson, President of the Untied Slate. Sir : With a high sense of the honor conferred by your consenting to assist us in laying the corner stone of Jackson City, we hiake to you our most respectful ac knowledgments, and beg leave 10 name as an appropriate day for the occasion, 8th of January next, at such an hour as shall be most convenient to you. In selecting a day so distinguished in the annals of our country, we confess a desire to shed over the destinies of this embryo city a ray of reflected glory, by identifying its birth with a great national anniversary j that he who Drought into existence an era so momentous, should, on iis anniversary, give a helping hand in laying the foundation of a city honored by his name, are circumstances peculiar ly felicitiou8, and bring together a crowd of associations which cannot fall to fill with just pride the minds of those who shall inhabit this gifted city. With sentiments of profound esteem and high consideration, we have the hon or to be your very obedient servants, Daniel Jackson, Jno. Trotter, Moigan L. Smith Sam' I. Cassedy, Geo. D Strong, Geo. Hall, Wm. L. Hudson, fFm Rock well. Jan. 2, f&tf. Sir! In answer to the communication which you have presented to me from the gentlemen interested in the new city pro posed to be buitl here, you aTe authorized to inform them that at 12 o'clock of the day they have designated for laying the corner stone, it will give me pleasure to wait unott them. I am, very respectfully, your servant, ANDREW JACKSON Mr. Mason. Fate of the Murel Gang. It is stated in a Mississippi paper, that the notorious John, alias Jonathan Tipton a negrostealer, and one of the Murel gang of desperadoes, was shot by a gambler at Little Kock ; Tipton's brother was wounded but rhade his escape. Crenshaw and Krunter, both named in the Mu'frel pamphlet, met their fate in Wilkinson county, Missis, a hpTt,o Joan: m millions of dolldi s for there trme since j- one. was shot, and the otner jlief of the sufferers ; aTfi act wbrfoy of'fhe jjLjfrtcftetawd hwttg. SJHstice is suimnary ik theste ffqfffe'r . THE V. &i NAVV. The following glemings-from the annu al report of the Hon. MahLon Dickeson, Secretary of the Navy, we take from the Charleston Courier: Oar Naval force in commission, is not adequate to tbe protection of our rapidly increasing commerce, especially in those parts of the Atlantic and Pacific Oceans, and in the Gulf of Mexico, where our mer chant vessrls are exposed tb the frequent insurrections and revolutions among- Hie Spanish American states and tne Secreta tary has therefore obtained from the Board Uf Navy Commissioners, the following es timate of the increased annual cost of ad ding 2 frigates, 3 sleope-and 4 steam ves sehs.to our" force now in commission to be employed on foreign stations and onr own coast; viz : the annual appropriation df 1836 needs not exceed 8434,000. Should this increase of force he sanctioned by Con gress, we shall have in commission, in 1836, 1 ship of the line, 6 frigates, 14 sloops, 5 schooners and i steam-vessel. The probable cost of proposed improve ments in Navy Yards, including that of the dry dock at New-York; amounting to $900,OOp, is estimated at &2,50d,000. A. national found ry is recommended, to cast cannon, as well for the Navy as the Army. The Importance of fearing a body of seamen, by enlisting into the service ot our Navy, boys above 13, and under ! 8 years of age, until they arrive at 21, is impressed on Congress. The compensation to be given, under the late Pay Bill, to Professors of Mathematics, is such as to command the services of com petent persons, and is likely to prove of very great advantage to the young offi cers of the Navy. In addition to this, jaj observatory is also advised, as connected with naval sciences, arid indirectly with the defence of the country. . Under the act concerning Naval ten siohs and the Navy Pension Fund, 18 in valid pensions have been granted since the last annual report, making the number on the roll 305, and the annual amount to pay them 3184. T-he annual receipts of the Navy Hospital Fund are much greater than the -disburserhentSi and a recommen dation is made to vest the surplus in stock, for the benefit of the fund. tjnder the act of June 1834, appropria ting 5,000 for making experiments for tbe safety of the steam engine, many im provements have been submitted to be test ed, but were not df such a character as to warrant a large outlay of the public money. An engine of Mr. Henjamin Philips, of Philadelphia, was tested, at a cost of $519 75 cts, but the result was Unsatisfactory the balance of the appropiation remains un expended. The report of Mr Hosier, superinten dant of the coast survey, on the operations between May and December shews that much work has been done on the seconda ry triangulntions, on the topographical op erations, and by the sounding parties of the appropriations for this purpose, there remained unexpended, on the 1st Decem ber, $8,823. The duties of Sounding parties afe tjer formed by the officers and seamen of the Navy. In September 1834, the schooner Jersey was purchased for theSounding par ty, under the command 01 Lieut. Uedney, for $3,350; her boats, equipments, and other expenseSj reached $1888 60 cents Her expense for the next year will ptoba bly not exceed $1500. The schooner Experiment, employed in the same service, under Lieut Blake, belongs to the Navy her expenses, to the 30th September last, amounted to $2517 73 cents. The expense of both schooners and of the sounding par ties, next year, will probably not exceed $4000. Of the appropriation heretofore made for the suppression of the slave trade, there remains unexpended a balance of $13,489 55 cts. Amos Kendall and the Post Office t)e parlment. Although the hostility of this gentleman to the tJ. S. Bank and its mea sures drew down upon him the bittarest animadversions yet we are sure that there is nut one opinion at this time, as regards his administration of this department. Vvhen he took the situation which be nw holds, he found that a large debt had been created, heavy responsibilities incurred, not strictly within the authority of any Post Master General to assume. In many rjarts of the country great irregularities existed fri various offices, besides- the most flagrant neglect of duty on the part of many mail contractors. But under the adminis tration of Mr. Kendall, $ new aspect has been put upon he Condition of this offlee; New Orleans Union. Philadetphia.-Thin City, heretofore styled the city of' Brotherly love," is now most emphatically entitled to that appella tion. She hasp through a public meeting, empowertf a committee of fifty citizens, to use all means of chaf ity for her afflicted & rtf Citv N. Yoflr:' anion ol other mea sures, she has petitioned Congress to give best day ot' J&ftffcfpb ' Lynchburg Democrat. MR. VAN BUREN. This distinguished individual recently made a visit to Mr. Madison, Mr. Rives, and the University of Virginia. On his return through Fredericksburg, a public dinner was tendered to him by his political friends in that place and vicinity, wnich. as will be seen by his answer to the committee of invitation published below, he was com pelled to decline' Frederickshurgh, Nov. lGih. 1835. Gentlemen : I have the honour to acknowledge the receipt of your letter in- viung me, on oenau 01 myirienas on 1111s place, aha the adjoining-CouniieS, to a pub lic oinner. Being under the necessity of lejtving Fredericksburg this morning, it will not be in my power to avail myself of your kindness ; but I am not, on that account, I assure yqu4 the less sensible of the honour conferred upon me by this maTk of respect Irom a portion of my felfmv-citiaens, long and justly distinguished for their attach ment to Republican principles. Among the grounds of your confidence, you could not have selected one more grateful to my feelings than" the support you are pleased to attribute to me of the administration of President Jackson It has been, as you truly say a prosperous one: and our coun try will, I trust, long rejoice in its results. To the PrnSiHnt it hns hpn n fipld nf hon our, but not less so to a large majority ofl his Constituents. The firmness with which they have sustained his administration a- gainstan Opposition of Unprecedented vio lence, and the constantly accumulating tes timonials of popular approbation which reach us through the ballot boxefc, are cheer ing to the sincere friends of Republican in stitutions they afford an additional illus tration of the great truth, that a public ser vant, who does his duty fearlessly and places his trust in the people, is in no danger of ! being deserted by them in the hour of trial. Allow me, gentlemen to reciprocate, aS I most cordially do, yoiir expressions of personal regard ; and beheve me, Very respectfully, Your obedient servant, M. VAN BUREN. 20 Messrs. Charles Mason, &S. THE GENERAL POST OFFICE. From the moment when we first learn ed that Mr. Kendall had been selected to preside dvef and cbnirdl the multifarious and complicated concerns of this depart ment, we cherished the fullest assUranceJ that characteristic diligence, energy and vigilant personal supervision of its affairs, would at once banish whatever temporary embarrassment mig;ht have Cramped its operations of momentarily checked the ex tension of its facilities. But great as were our anticipations, they are morehan realiz ed. From the annual Post Office Report, to which we alluded in our last, it appears that this important and eminently useful branch ol the government was never in a more vigorous and effective condition, or more abundantly capable of affording to all sections of our country the means of a safe, punctual and expeditious inter-communication among its citizens. The whole docu ment, notwithstanding its volurhinousnesSj possesses uncommon interest being alike distinguished for the ability of its composi tion, the clearness and pertinency of its de tails, the justness of its reasonings, and the manly independent tone of its sentiments. N. Hampshire Patriot. it has need observed in several of our newspapers that on the departure of Mr. Barton from Paris, the door of communi cation would be closed between the two nations The United States have at Paris a regular agent acting as Consul General, Daniel Brent, Esq. who was for a long series of years chief Clerk in our Depart ment of State, and often served as Secre tary : and who mav be relied unon as a j t ji 1 j safe channel of communication. Nat. Gaz. jhe Smithson ftequesl.-tn tbe House of Representatives, Dec. 21st,the Message from the President of the" United States, with the correspondence and documents ac companying the same, in relation to the bequest of James Smithson, of London, " to the United States of America, to found, at Washington, under the name of the Smith sonian Institution,- an establishment for the increase and diffusion of knowledge among men," was referred to the following select committee : Mr. John Quincy Adams, Mr. Thomas, of Maryland Mr. Garland, of Virginia, Mr. Pearce, of Rhode Island, Mr. Speight, of North Carolina, Mr. M'Kennori, of Pennsylvania, Mr Garland, of Louisiana, Mr. Chapin, of New Yofk.- fhe two most obnoxious orators in the House of Representatives on the Abolition rruestisn, are Sl&de of Vermont, and Gran ger of Di. York both Whigs and the latter, the Whig candidate for the Vice Presidency in Pennsylvania. On the oth- er.band, the decided ftrendsof Van Buren are the decided opponents of Abolitionism A discovery of great historical impor tance has Seen made at Oporto. The bnine books of the HistoTy of Phoenicia by polios ae rsyDios, nav Deer round m tne Convent Santa Maria de Marenhao. This Lworkrf of which one boob only had been preserved fi Hh PrWjritH(j JfrvdngelieU 1 01 Eiuseoius, is now complete. THE PRESIDENTIAL ELECfidN. The nomination of Gen. Harrison has posed than y of the w bigs, and distracted , " their ranks. Some of the molt intelligent of them in Maryland, sjy that the game's up and that Harrison's nomination em sures Van Buren's Election. A friend wrtteS to us from Baltimore' We shaft beat the Opposition in Maryland, as sure as the election comes. In Pennsylvania, it operates as the torch of discord in their rahlcs. It has arrayed many of the Whigs of Philadel phia, and the Anti-Masons of the West against Harrison. Mr, Walsh gave aa account of "a Crowded meeting of the Democratic Anti-Masons of the city of Pittsburg and its vicinity which was held at Pittsburg bh the 24th December, fbr the purpose of passing sentence oh the proceedings of the Coh vent ion at tjai'ris burg. The resolutions aft vety severe against the nomination of General Harri son, and the manner in which it was brought about: Harrison was to be nominated, with, the hope of pushing him, wresting tnfc election from the People themselves, and throwing it into thettouse! Can any maa believe, that Such ia not the calculation and the course of the friends of Judge White in theSouth Witt the People of Virginia acquiesce in the game X Never. Will they consent to transfer the election from themselves to their repre sentatives and these representatives bate only the same rote with the single rnerh ber frdm Delaware T Never--never. The name of John Tyler carries no such magic with it as to induce the Virgintahil to sacrifice all their interests for his sake. They Will not risk another election be fore the HoUsfe of Representatives, even ' if it were to make Phil. Barbour hint self the President; In the mean time lhe Republican par ty are united to a manr on tbe Presiden tial question. They protest against any Election by the House of Representatives, as they have uniformly done. To pre vent such an awful alternative, they have consulted, each other's wishes-nd they present but one candidate; fairly arid above board, to the, choice of the People ' They submit as their candidate a citizen, who ha raised himself, by the force of his dwn merits and talents, from an hum bit situation, to the highest honors and' distinction, Who Can fread-jpro feasor Hot land's Life of Van Buren, without admit ting, that he was from fiis earliest years, a Little Magician j nrdetft. enterprisihg,4 ' eminently gifted" with the talents which are adapted to a Republican Go vef'nrdent t ' Among the first fit the bar among the ; strongest writers .ad the most popolaf. speakers of the times coping with Dewitt Clinton in politics, and finally passing him in his own State-dne of the first RiertV bers in the feeriatepf the tJrtfttd States a Governor of the largest State in the Union--then Secretary f State, in which capacity he conducted some of the most difficult negociations, made several val uable commercial treaties, adjusted claims which had long defied the skill of his pre decessorsnext a Minister to England ' from which he was recalled by fnctiodti Senate- and finally rewarded by a .gene rous and indignant people with the office of pfesidinar over the veTy bod which had attempted to disgrace him. This man blessed wuh good Sense and good tem per, which constitute the great secret of his magicians power, a Republican in principle a friend of a strict construction of the Constitution a devoted State Rights manv ana a!at mend of tbe South on the Abolition question', is the candidate of the great Republican Party ! There is no trick about their movements no division in their rrtnks---no attempt to baffle the wishes of the People no effort to wrest tbe election from their brinds, and transfer it to the House of Representatives ! Such are his claims such are their desigui. li.1chm.0nd Enquirer f The tJ. g. 'Teleffranh thinks that if th Whigs in Virginia will take tip Mr. Tvler on their tuiket, they will secure his election as Vice President. "Running unon thn White ticket in the South, and ttarrison ticket in the North and West, he will re- : ceive more tWan two-thirds of the Electo ral votes n Where North ? In Pennsylvania? Gfran- . ger is to be furl with Harrison, in Massa- chuaetts? There will be no White ticket at all. Jq Georgia? The- rdrt Rnrhmir T with White. What a chatos! and fcov little Ifke the torttttt necessary to Secure" & 2-3ds of the votes for Mr. Tyler. RtchMoiid Enq. The proprietor ol a new paper in this county, promises to take a "stand for the 1 Constitution as expounded by.Ciay, Car houn, Webster and McDuffie f" Honetr and Mustard I how is the poof fellow to contrive to stand at alt on such terms?" We should like to read an exnosition of the constitution as 'twould be given by the individuals above named, in committee of the whofe-in order to see howWayand ueusicr ivduiu uigpose 01 ineir consoli dation notions to accommodate the redhot Nullification prindpfea of their unnatural aflies- Salem New York Adv. France In 1830, the national debt of Fran6e amounted to tfttt 900 millions of dollars. In the year 1832, the army con sisted of 414,000 men. , The naval" forea consisted of 84 ships of die line, $0 rigateaj and 14 corvettes. . -if: