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The North-Carolina standard. [volume] (Raleigh, N.C.) 1834-1850, October 06, 1836, Image 3

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TW Green, the notorious' mou.h-t)iefce
his Telegraph, with the Clay and Webster
fractions of the "whig'1 coalition, about the
candidateship for the Presidency, fout
years ahead S Duff is accused of intrigu
ing for the benefit of Calhoun ; while he
retorts upon his brother "whigs," calling
them all manner of hard names, and endea
Toring to saddle upon them the odium
of manufacturing the panic of 1834, and
charging upon Mr Olay as.peing identifi
ed with the abolitionists ! Now we don't
wish to interfere in these quarrels ; but
cannot refrain from doing them the justice
of expressing our honest conviction, that,
for once, they have both toldthk truth !
and that each has faithfully pourtrayed
the character of the other, their close alli
ance having given them excellent oppor
tunities of knowing each other well.
So fight away, Messrs. wiggies, nullifi-
ers ana federalists, it is Turk against
Turk; the Democrats don't care which
The Danville Observer pays a deserved
compliment to this highly esteemed repre
sentative oi t&e Uemocracy of North Ca
rolina in the Senate of the United States
"We had the pleasure (says the Obser
ver) oi attending a dinner given to this
gentleman, in Milton N. C. on the 17th
ult. He u as greeted by a Jarge concourse
of his constituents, and on being toasted he
delivered one ot the best and most eloquent
speeches we ever heard. He is a fine
speaker, and a polished gentleman. Let
partizans sneer and whigs growl, it was
an honour of which a virtuous and faith
ml representative might well be proud thus
to he honoured anrf esteemed by his con
stituents. The people of N. Carolina,
may well be proud of such a son as Bed
ford Brown. He stands in elevated and
enviable contrast with W. P. Mangum.
t . i r . v i.
uaiiic iimui nisirucuon De vindicated
and Brown sustained."
In l832-'33,who vilified Gen. Jackson
of the Disunionists, is at loggerheads, in-fas"a despot; compared him to counterfeit-
ers, ana raisea a panic in the country lor
the purpose of reviving the U. S. Bank ?
iNuiuners and tederalists. Who support
ed Gen. Jackson ? Judge White: and who
now supports Judge White for President ?
the numbers and federalists. And who
is Judge White pledged to put into office
I i-l -i l. L "J L
auu power if ne snouiu oappen to get e-
lected 7 why, the nullifiers and federalists,
of course.
Who supported Gen. Jactson in 1828?
John C. Calhoun. And who opposed
him in 1832? Why, the same J. C Cal
houn. Why did he support him in 1828 ?
to obtain the President's place in 1832.
And why did he desert him in 1832?
Because the President would not decline
the Presidency and give place to him.
Who supports Judge White in 1836?
John C. Calhoun, Henry Cfayt and the
Bank of the United States. Why does
Mr. Calhoun support him? In order that
he may get a foothold for himself to ride
into power, and have a nullification Cabi
net. Why does Henry Clay support
White? In order to mortify Gen. Jackson,
who defeated this same Mr. Clay for the
Presidency in 1832. Who are Gen. Jack
son's bitterest foes ? Henry Clay and John
C. Calhoun ; and who are now Judge
White's most intimate political friends ?
These same Henry Clay and John C. Cal
houn. ,
And why does the Bank of the United
States Sustain Judge White, since he once
voted against it ? Why, for the very obvi
ous reason, that the Judge's son-in-law,
Mr. Jaudoh, is Cashier of the Bank who,
with John Bell and the little caucus of
eleven at Washington City that nominated
the Judgehave colleagued with the fede
ralists and nullifiers to run his name,
he, in fulfilment of his part of the contract,
having joined in and voted with the nulli
fiers and federalists in the Senate, and a pos
tatized from his old principles and friends
1 '
Minna i hk. l rt. .v
coalition party, composed of nullifiers and I
ieaerausts, to adopt a Janus-faced Electoral
Ticket Harrison "the hio-h -tariffitp daub
ed on one side of their banner, and White
tne nullifiers' stool-pigeon op the other
the Nullifiers are as mum as death about
the oppressions of the Tariff the odi
ous tarini
Unly four years ffOne bv. the whole
south were roused, and goaded on almost
to revolution, against the tariff the bill
of abomination!" Meeting after meeting
resolution after resolution, speech unon
speech, even rdbellxon itself, (for nullifica
. i . I .......
nuu was miie snort oi itj were arrayed a
gainst the "accursed tax!" .Vide the
South-Carolina Nullh.jrs' Convention
Mr. Man ff urn's soeech about
W A. . . W
" coining
speech the
his hearti-.Gov. Swain's
11 Am- - i M
address Of their RaleiS-h rnnvp.ntinn
&c. ; they all harmoniously responded to.
. . '
will go our death for the suffar. and the 40
bale theory down with the tariff" ! I
Now, Messrs. federal-nullifiers. vou see
mat mr. van duren. in his ettno Shp-
rod Williams of Kentucky, has declared
himself in favor of reducing the tariff 'to
me wanis or me liavemment. Will
ui,"c "hij unuiu unnino- aut a meas
ure which, according to yourown show
ing, is so imperiously demanded by the
South ? We have already had vour re
sponse ; No ! No ! is your crv : we must
not touch the tariff; now; Messrs. Clay
and Calhoun have agreed that the tax
shall be collected from the people, until
1842, that we may divide the "spoils" a
mong the States, for electioneering purpo
ses !
Poor Subterfuge. It is a stale trick
among pick-pockets, for escaoinff detection.
to mingle among the crowd and most lust-
l.y cry thief! thief! So with the nullifi
ers and federalists now': In order to avert
the odium which attaches to their Senator,
(Mangum) for clinging to his office in des
pite of the instructions of the Legislature,
they pretend the late election of Governor
is tantamount to an instruction of the De l
mocratic Senator, Mr. Brown ! Instruc
tions for him to do what Mr. Brown is
a democrat in sincerity, and always holds
himself in readiness to do the will of his
constituentsyvhen expressed to him by a
majority ofwem, or resign his seat, that
they may fill it by some one who will rep
resent them. Have the people, in electing
Gen. Dudley, instructed Mr. Brown to
turn round and oppose Gen. Jackson's Ad
ministration No one will be silly enough
to pretend they have done any such thing.
Well, what have they instructed him to
do, then Go to the polls, and vote a
gain Mr. Van Buren? No soul on
earth has any right to control his action
in that respect No ; the election of Gov.
had no more to do in instructing Mr.
Brown, than the election of Constable in
Raleigh had in Justifying Mr. Mangum in
his obstinate disobedience of the instruc
tions of the Legislature.
If the nullifiers and federalists are sin
cere in claiming the Legislature, let them
next session, try their hand at instructing
Mr. Brown : we dare them to it
Mr. Mangum has clung so closely to
their skirts, that we suppose they must run
him for re-election ; but they know he
( annot succeed. Apart from the feet that
there is a majority of Democrats in the
Legislature, several members elected as
White men, but who hold to the right of
instruction, have declared, we understand,
that they will not support a contemner of
that Republican doctrine, which they
would do in voting for Willie P. Mangum.
We learn from the New York papers,
that the Bowery Theatre was entirely con
sumed by fire, early on the morning of
the 22d ult. Every thing in the theatre
was consumed. It is supposed the fire
was communicated by the wadding of a
gun fired during the performance on the
evening preceding. Mr. Hamblin was
the owner of the theatre ; his loss is esti
mated at 70 to 90,000 dollars ; Miss Me
dina's at $ 20,000, &c; no insurance.
It is stated in the Express, that the build
ing was 140 feet long, by 40 wide, built
of brick j and it is further stated, that a
sufficient sum had already been offered
Mr. Hamblin, to commence the rebuilding
of the house, which it was thought he
would immediately set himself about It
was burnt down about eight years ago.
Michigan. A majority of delegates
opposed to the terms of admission propo
sed by Congress, has been returned to
the Convention. We are of the opinion,
notwithstanding, that the Convention will
compromise the matter in some way, and
adopt such measures as will enable the
Territory to come into the Union as a state
altho' such admission may be qualified
by a string of whereases, resolutions, &c.
Gen. Jackson has been abused most
outrageously, by the nullifiers and fede
ralists, for preferring his friends to his en
emies, in his appointments to office. Gen.
Washington did the same thing, and so al
ways have the federalists themselves.
whenever they got into power. " I shall
not, says Washington in his letter to
Mr. Pickering, dated Sept 27, 1795,
" whilst I have the honor to administer
the government bring any man into office
of consequence, knowingly, whose politi
cal tenets are adverse to the measures
which the general government are pursu
ing ; for this, in my opinion, would be a
sort of political suic ide."
Sept. 17th. 8 cases: 1 white, Z colored ;
3 whites, 5 colored: I
1 death of the cases reported
cases; 6 whites, 13 colored
Massachusetts. A federal whig con
tention has been held at Worcester Mas
"achusetts, formed an Electoral ticket,
and resolved that it shall be of the Janus
faced tribe that is, with two faces ; to
vote for Webster or Harrison, as circum
stances may warrant
Such are the miserable combinations to
hich the enemies of the Democratic par
(y are driven, in their madness, to resort,
m efforts to defeat the Republican candi
dates. Harrison tba nbnliti'nniel WL
tet, the blue-Htfht fe-Aar-aMet and Whi'lo
'ne tool of the Nullifiers all coalescing
gainst the Democratic party. No good
come of so unnatural, so anomalous a
cmmingiing of discordant materials.
in Maine, the federal party are growing
eaker and weaker avery year. Dun lap's
Sority for Govrn t&is year, is about
U0O votes : whereas, ih 1834.it was onlv
u00 In the last election, the federalists
Reeled two members to Congsess ; this
year tb tr I a- i. . . 6 -i
W. TuJ "niy iccted one. ret we
Jear the nullifiers and federalists shouting
Pheenng news from Maine !" We sup-
ZlVCueeTinC0th " ow the
ftr not totally annihilated. J
18th. 8 cases
death, and
19th. 19
4 deaths.
20th. 16 cases; 3 whites, 13 colored
4 deaths.
21st. 10 cases: 4 whites, 6 colored : 2
Six cases had occurred at Col. T. Pink-
neys plantation, North Sanlee, four of
which terminated in death.
22d. 10 cases; 2 whites, 8 colored
23d. 27 cases: 5 whites, 22 colored: 10
24th. 12 cases, 1 white and 11 colored
4 dead. .
25th. 18 cases, 5 whites, 13 blacks.
26th. 34 cases, 7 whites and 27 color-
ed ; 7 deaths.
27th. 44 cases, 1 1 whites and 33 color
ed ; H deaths.
28th. 39 cases, 9 whites, 30 colored ;
6 deaths.
Accounts lrom Ltaniers Island, state,
that 18 deaths by cholera have occurred
.onThos. F. Capers' plantation; and that
27 negroes are now sick with the disease.
A great fire occurred, in Liverpool, Eng
land, on the 16th Aug., consuming the ex
tensive warehouses of Messrs. Sands,
Hodgson & Co., together with 1,000 bales
of Cotton. All seems to have been cover
ed by insurance.
Pennsylvania. An extract of a letter
from a very intelligent gentleman ii Penn
sylvania, is published in the Globe ; which
says :
"I am much cheered with the prospect
before us; all looks well through the state.
You may rely upon the vote of Pennsyl
Lynchers lynch'd. We find a long
rench Minister. We learn from
the Washington Globe, that the French
Government have appointed M. Edward
r'ONTAis, as Minister Plenipotentiary and
Envoy Extraordinary to the U. States.
It seems that M. Serrurier, former
French Minister to the U. S. has been ap
pointed in the same capacity to the Go
vernment of Brazil.
account in the New Orleans papers, of an
outrageous but unsuccessful attempt to
ly cil Judge Bermudez. It seems the
Judge had given a judicial opinion which
was unpopular with a certain class of peo
ple ; for which these people made an at
tack on the Judge, at his own dwelling,
for the purpose of lynching him; he de
fended himself with pistols and such other
weapons as came in his way ; and after
killing two or three of his assailants on the
spot, the others retreated, leaving the Judge
unhurt. So it seems Judge Bermudez
is more than a match for Judere Lynch.
Henry Asbburn, Esq. one of the pro
prietors of the Norfolk Beacon, died" of an
apoplectic attack in that Borough on Thurs
day last, 22d insUaged 40. He was born
in Bertie county, N. C. ; served his ap
prenticeship in Eden ton, and has been one
of the publishers of the Beacon nearly e
ver since its establishment. He has left
a wife and two children ; and was an hono
rable man and good citizen.
New Cotton. We learn from the
Norfolk Beacon, that a few bales of New
Cotton was taken to that market on the
24th ult and readily sold for 18 cents per
Texas. A New Orleans paper of the
15th ult. learns from Galveston, that a
nother unsuccessful attempt had been
made to liberate Santa Anna, by a Span
iard named Pages ; who said he had been
employed by the Mexican Consul in New
Orleans. At Galveston, the election had
gone in favor of Gen. Houston for Presi
dent, and Lamar for Vice President.
Charleston and Cincinnati Rail Road.
A list of Commissioners, appointed by
His Excellency Gov. Spaight, to receive
subscriptions to the Stock of this Road,
will be found on the 4th page of this week's
H A," has been received and shall be at
tended to in good season;
t& The second No. of " North-Carolina"
is received; and shall be published
as soon as the crowded state of our co
lumns will admit.
An extract of a letter is published in
the Globe, from Lawrenceburg, Indiana,
which says, "you may set it down for
certain, that Wm.-H. Harrison will not
receive an Electoral vote West of the
Mountains, out of Kentucky;" and that he
will not receive a majority of votes in the
county in which he lives, by from 600 to
Whig Decency. A federal whig Ed
itor, in speaking of the Germans and des
cendants of Germans, (who mostly belong-
to the Democratic party) sneeringly calls
I them "Hog Dutch!" Such is another of
the insults with which the federal and nul
lifying aristocrats are constantly offering
i the people. Mr. Van Buren they call, by
j way of derision, the little Dutchman f
i And so, in the eyes of these upstart aris-,
toe rats, a man who is from German paren
tage is to be marked as of an inferior caste !
lEvery Democrat is satisfied with the title
; of American. If Mr. Van Buren and the
democratic party are to be stigmatized as
"Hog Dutch," they might retort upon
these would-be sprigs of nobility, by calling
them Englishmen! which word sounds,
to our ears at least, (and ought to every
American ear) as grating as that of Dutch
man!" Liberality. The Pennsylvania Ly
ceum is prepared to deliver, gratuitously,
an elementary set qi specimens in Geolo
gy & Mineralogy, to any & every county
Liyceum, wnicn is or may be formed in the
Union. Applicants are to call upon John
Simmons, corresponding Secretary of the
Pennsylvania Lyceum, or upon Dillwyn
Parish, corner of Arch and Eighth Streets.
tCT The communication in relation to
the imposition practised on the Stage Pas
sengers, is crowded out. by other matter ;
it shall appear next week.
We are grateful to our friends who
have honored iis with communications ;
but they must indulge us. We regret the
necessity of deferring the publication of
their favors ; but other matter entirely fills
our columns, wnicn an must agree has pa
ramount claims to an early insertion.
" The Atlas." a Whist nanef nrinted in
Boston, says i Candor Compells us to say,
that every thing admonishes us, that the
candidate of the Baltimore Convention
must succeed. It were idle to deny the
fact." J
1 have heard it said, ami until nw T
, .r i . . V - V WW A
always believed, Judge White was a
Jackson-man. Being a warm friend and
supporter of Gen. Jackson. I attended the
great Barbecue recently given at Hillsbo-
rougn. Jut there, tor the hrst time, my
eyes were opened i and I began to see
lamgs m a new itgnt. X'he White-men
ate, made speeches and drank toasts: I
was treated with politeness enough by the
great men there, who had impressed me
with the beliefy (when electioneering a
rnong Jackson-men) that Judge White was
a. real Jackson Republican , and who got
my vote In August for the White ticket
i had no fault to find with their manners
towards me. Good feeling towards each
other, and merriment, seemed to nervade
the whole company.
out considering the dinner was given in
honor of the friend of Jackson, a true
hearted republican as I supposed. I was
surprized to find that Judge White, John
t. Ualhoun, Judge Mangum, Wise, ofVa.
Governors Tyler and Tazewell, Governor
Dudley, Henry Clay, Preston of South
Carolina, and the whole host of nullifiers,
were toasted : and even William L. Lbno-.
of Halifax, a young nullifier, was toasted;
while Gen. Jackson, that venerable Patriot,
the illustrious President of the People, the
leaness cnampion ot their -liberties, was
abused, and ridiculed, for the amusement
of Judge White's friends. I was duped in
August; but will not be deceived in No
vember. ORAN(TE
1 he whole history of nartips nrhM
. x viiiuua
does not present so uninuo a ftinn
this piebald, mongrel, Coalition of Whigs
They are made up of all sorts of odds and
ends of politicians- of ultra Nullifiers and
ultra Federalists. The two OanHiHtA
they are running have scarcely one great
principle in common White has support
ed Jackson twice for the Presidency ; Har-
nson weni lor Aaams and Ulay. W. has
uniformly supported, until he became a
Candidate himself, the measures of thp
Administration Harrison as irenerallv
opposed them White .has gone against
the Bank, Internal Improvement- a, hio-h
Tariff Harrison for all of them Th
one professes to be a strict eonstniftJnmot
the other is a latiturii
claims little for being a military chieftain
wmie mn is tne principal feather in
Harrison's cap. They have adonted th
same ticket, which may indiscriminately
tuto iui rimer oi me extremes. They pull
together They never run their candidates
against each other but together. They
rejoice- at each other's success. If White
is supposed to succeed in Alabama, the
friends of Harrison cry out, Hurrah for
White! If Harrison IS sunnosprl tn
the day in Indiana, White's friends crv
out, Hurrah for Harrison ! Harrison's
friends in Virginia use White as a decoy
duck in thp T?.tt tn. .fAk t .
-, vmvu mini jyr nam
of Kmderhook?' We de skim il l
j. and upon the latest and most authentic iff
tei ngence. w e ha ve just seen a gentleman
of the highest honor and intelligence, who
I left H un tsville on the 3rd inst. The Whigs
mere naa given up trie contest even Mr.
McClung, the nephew of Judge White, and
the late Speaker of the H. of R, admitted
that no Whig could be elected to the Sen
ate of the U. S. in place of Mr. Gabriel
Moore. Rich. Enq.
The letting for the Express Mail took
place on the 15th inst. - Mr. James A.
Beckham of this place is the contractor
between Fredericksburg and Richmond.
He receives, we understand, $ 13,065 per,
annum. The mail is to be carried on horse
back, and at the rate of tOmiles per hour.
If the weight of the Portmanteau exceeds
70 lb. the contractor is to employ another
horse, and will be allowed double the sum.
The postage by the Express Mail is triple
the ordinary rates payable at the office
where the letter is. mailed. It will go in
to operation 15th November. The mail
will arrive here from the. North at half
past 1 1 P. M., arid from the South at 8 A.
M. FredeztcksOurg Arena
Truth will eke out whenvouguts fall out.
It is said that Duff Green, in hjs recent ti
rade against Mr. Webster, speak indig
nantly of that gentleman's efforts, in get
ting up the celebrated bank panit. " Mr,
Webster, quoth Duff forced himself on the
Senate, as chairman of Finance Committee.
He gave an impulse to the panic ; he prophe
cied there would be a deficiency in the
revenue." And this is the panit so long
and stoutly denied, now charged to Web
ster alone. What a commentary does it
speak upon the great whig party.
Danville Observer.
The citizens of Washington have sub
scribed a thousand dollars to procure a
full length likeness of the President to a
dorn their City Hall. The Globe, in
mentioning the circumstance, adds: "This
subscription we learn was suggested, and
has been obtained, by some of the public
spirited men of the city, always opposed
to the President in his political principles,
but penetrated by a grateful sense of the
interest which, as Chief Magistrate, he
has evinced for the prosperity of the City,
and the great improvement in it which
has been effected during his administra
tion." Pennsylvanian.
IN consequence of se:
cic siuiiicoo iur mm
last four weeks past,
I have' been compelled
to stop the regular cours
of uiy business; I now
.take pleasure in savin?
to my friends arid the public, that t am a
gxin prepared to execute any order In the
repairing, tbat may be presented.
Very thankful for past favors, I hope to share
a continuation of pub Jic patronage.
. Watchfti Jewellery, and Plaud Goods, with a
variety of Fancy Articles, fbr sale, either for cash
or on a snort credit to punctual customers.
ft 101-tf.
mmm . '-
AYOUNXJ MAN, who has some knowledge
of the Dry Goods business of steady habits,
and one that can come well recofnmended,
Early application will be desirable.
Raleigh, Oct.fi. Ifl 3tf
Oh hand at the Post Office, Raleigh, the
1st October, 1836.
Those persons applying for let tars frill
nlease sav the v are advertised.
S. J r .
In Montgomery county, 22d ult. Mr. James
Threadgill of Anson, to Miss Sarah Mac Raej
daughter of Alexander M'Rae, deceased.
in Ldgecome county, 28th ult, Mr. Joshua
L. Lawrence to Miss Harriett Mays. On the
22 d ult, M. Nathaniel M. Terrell of Tarborof to
Miss Eliza A. Ellis of Washington N.'C In Sa
lisbury, 27th uh, Thos Rimer to Mary Rimer'.-
aiso, 3Utn lieorge JSlIer to Sarah Hartman.
son f and each Is talkEffjfof pfayli
same game in Mississippi, and Ilfinm
though the Whig electors are pledged to
,ulc WJ nrime. Any tumor tn WiiTI k
people to catch votesto put the people
into the hands of the Electors, hfi
J 1 i i 'Vi .v,a$
arm nanucuneu.
Nothing can be more r.nnW .uj
and revolting than this hydra-headed party-
and yet they expect an intelligent
people to acquiesce in all thpir Ko.
j . v- - : ""-'"i
l" uruig inio power the
strous partv that ever
he reins. Rich. Eng.
most mon-
attempted to seize
lhe Whig presses have onpnd nn
count, under this head, ot the Elections, as
V iney.give V. B. credit by
only 22 Electoral votes, (viz: Illinois
Missouri, Arkansas and Minj
charge him with all the rest, viz: 68. We
would state the aCCOlint currant .I
utivui at iui-
Mr. Van Buren m
j-. T?? ' e rrniqs,
Aug.l. To Kentucky 15
oept. o. Vermont 7
Aug. I.
By Louisiana 5
Sept. 5.
Balance in favor of V. B.
In Bladen count v. 27 th ult. Mrs Rkma W
1 wife of Thomas H. Byrne, formerly of Wilming
In Montgomery county, 24th ult, Mrs Nancy
Mac Collum, aged 58, relict of John Mac Collum.
deceased also, 26th Miss Elizabeth MacCoilum,
aged fi3, only daughter ot the above deceased
also, 14th, James MacCoilum, aged 25 also, in
Montgomery county, 15th, Mr. W. P. Robinson,
aged 32. , '
In Rowan county 21st, ult, Henry Hellard,
aged 45. Also, on the 2d ult, Miss Mary Hel
lard, aged 2f.
in Marion, Alabama, 6th ult. very suddenly
yi rucuuMiism in me cnebi, air. uosweii Hunt
ingdon, aged 74. He Was a native of Connecti
cut ; but recently, add for nearly 50 years, he
was a citizen of Hillsboro, Orange co NV C.
In Mecklenburg county, 28th ult, Sarah Ann,
aged ll years, daughter of Dr. John Scott, of
ivowan co.
In Onslow county, 19th ult, Miss Zilphia Bat
tle, aged 18, daughter of Cul. Thos Battle. Al
so, MaryAnn, daughter of John A, Averitt, Esq.
Also, 5th ult, Mrs, Margarerf Newton, aged 83.
Also, 11th ult, Mrs. Alice Dulany, wife of Col
Daniel M, Dulany.
In Jones county, 22d ult, Joseph Market
In Washington, N. C. 20th uh. Mr.
Van Tassel, aged 36.
in Franklin county on the 13th inst, of Billious
fever, Mrs, Susan P. Mitchell, consort of Mr. Le
rdy Mitchell, and daughter of Mr. Alien Hinpa
dee'd. No one possessed in a more eminent de
gree those qualities, calculated to endear as a
friend and relation. She has left in the bosoms
of her acquaintances an affectionate monument
in their hearts an epitaph more desirable than
the chiseled eulogy of the frail slab.
In Nash county, 22a ult, Mrs. Mary Bellamy,
wife ot Rev. William Bellamy, aged 61.
in Lincointon, SiUtti ult. Mr. JohnKesier. aged
23 years. ' 6
A correspondent of the Raleish
ter, thus speaks of this enterprize .
Jn tne past week, 1 have travelled alone-
he-line of the Rail Road from Gaston to
Chalk Level. It affords me great plea
sure to say to you, and through you, to
all persons interested in the work, that it is
progressing as rapidly as its most san
guine friends could expect. Notwithstan
ding the many difficulties attendant upon
the commencement of a work of that mag;-
nituae, tnernncipal Engineer and his As
sistants have located 40 miles of the Road,
and at the time I left, 16 miles of the route
commencing at the River, had been con
tracted for, and daily applications were
making for contracts, by persons residing
near the route, and from a distance. The
construction of the Road will be commen
ced immediately: and in the next twelve
months, without some unforeseen accident.
the Road wi'U'be completed to Tar River.
ine writer or. mis entirely concurs in
the opinion expressed to him by one of
tne jji rectors, tnat the rapid progress al
ready made is attributable to the constant
and unremitted attention of the Principal
Engineer and his Assistants to the duties
assigned them.
HE subscriber, determined to move in a
few months, offers for sale, for cash
a snort credit, his entire possessions in Nash
county, N. C. five miles below Nashville, one
i n. nf in ..... C 1 1 ...
ivt.ui w acicB oi iana wim a Tannery and other
necessary bouses it being the only Tan yard in
the county with good water and other conve
niences necessary.
Also, another tract in one fourth of a mil. r
the same, containing 133 1-3 acres with some
improvements; the most of the last tract is in
woods with as good a well of water as any in
the eounty, it is unnecessary to say more, as those
who wish to purchase can view the same at any
time. BEWJA "P Wir ire '
Nash county, N. C. Sept. 29, 1836. 100-ot.
The Washington Sun furnishes an ex
tract of a letter frorri Harpersville, AlabM
Aug. 24, which says, " their cause is tri-
lumphant," and asks, u Will the "Globe -or
rvicumonu inquirer nave tne Doia ettron
tery sow to claim Alabama fbr the little
HAVE undertaken the transaction rif hn.
X ness of various kinds, such as collecting mo
neys, making settlements, selling lands and oth
er agencies for people in this State; also such as
have claims in Tenneseee, Kentucky, Alabama and
Mississippi and will cheerfully undertake to do
business for all who mav wish to emnlov mT
will give the earliest attention to letters directed
to me at Louisburg, Franklin county, North-Carolina.
I am authorised to refer to the gentlemen
wuu uiuc iuc ceruncaie Deiow.
Louisburg, Franklin co. N. C. ) -
Oct- 6, 16. ( 10l-6t.
The undersigned take much pleasiue in sav-
v"?1- w "YC 1U6 Known Wr Jfhilemon
Hawkins who signed the above aJvpftim..
that we are well acanainted with hisnMm a
indefatigable business habits, and have no hesi-
uwiou in recommending ban to all who may wish
to employ him, as a man to he relied upon and
22d 1836 lvc wwwacuon. Sept.
JUyty1 B' Massenburg, G, Per
ryt wj nine irerr . Jon. U. HawV n TTnrU n
I WilUarns, Joseph W, Hawkins, M, T, Hawins,,
I A, n. Davis.
C7 Star. 3 times.
w '.t
James Adams
George L. Alston
iriiss iuary j. Austin.
Garrison Sarker
Jesse Baker
William Bonner
Joseph Betts
Miss Catharine Brown
Michael Brown
Marian Buffaloe
Miss Camantha Buffa
loe I
Rupert Butler
Charles A. Butler
Stephen Bludson
Mrs. Sarah Bledsaw
Jesse Bryant
Ralph P. Buxton
Batt Boothe
Joseph Barbee
Christopher Barbee
Hewey Burnes
Loui Belden
Miss Belrbar
Mumford Boiland
Daniel D. Bailey
Pehck Bayly
James Borough
Budd Bunn
Jesse Byrd S
Mrs. Elizabeth Cogett,
care of Thomas Claret
Claiborn Curtis
Dillon P. Collins S
Thomas Crowder, Sett.
John M . Cazaux
Mrs. Zara Cazaux
John F. Chambers
James Chambley
Peyton C. Clements
Mrs. Sarah Card
James Carhale
Doct. F.A. Carpenter
Lemuel Cook - or Jo
seph Cook
Mrs. Jane McDogale
Merrit Dilliard
Rev. James Dennis
Mrs. Catharine Dawson
James A. Davenport.
Miss Mary Evans
William or John Ellis
Miss Margarett East
wood. Majir W. C. Emett.
William Franklin
Edward Fawley
James Fish.
Nathan Gully
Eli Gragsott
John Giles
Mr. Gwinn
Samuel Green
William Green
Cary Galder
William Grimes.
Thomas Harris
Berry Harris
Wyatt Harrison
Alfred Hartsfield
Col. Wm. Hint on
sham A. Hendon or
Josiah I. Hendon
James Hicks
Constant w. Horton
Andrew Hasting
Jordan Heiloman
John Holloman
John S. Holland
Samuel Hancock
Charles D. Huchings
oamuei uunter
William B. Hobbs
4.. C. Hamilton
Tomer Honeyctit -
William Hoard
Caswell M. Hood
John Hyman
Benjamin F. Harvey
John D. Hawkins
Edmund B. Haywood
Abel Herring,
Peterson Ivey
Herbert Ivey.
John B. Johns
Augustin Jones
Willis W, Jones
Miss Jane E. Jones
Col. Jones
Miss Elizabeth Jones
Allen Jones
Archibald Jones
Matthew Jones
Samuel Jones
Mrs. Betsey Jones
Mrs. Sealy Johnson
Capt. Joseph Johnson
(of the Revolutionary
Henry W. Johnson
L. B. Johnson 3
Holand Jewell
Benjamin H. Jewell
Sarah Jams
William Kirfoot
James Kerr
Allison Ji. Kingsbury 2
lames Kelly.
Mrs. Elizabeth Lang
horn' Rev. G. W. Langhorn
L. Leachman
Anderson Lucas or Mrs
t Rachel Lucas
(William A. Lucas
Miss Jane Lock hart
Ann Lane, care of Miss
Sally Mitchell
David Lane
Lunsford Lane .
Rev. James Reed, care
of Rev. G. W.Lang
horn William Lord
Mrs. Eliza H. Lord,
care of W. C. Lord
John J. Leigh ,
Henry Lasseter
William Ligon.
W. & L..Moring.
AdelaidMordecai Slavs'
James Maharen
Paschal Mainard
John Malone
Abner Milner . i
Miss. Charity MeAles
ter John McCollum
Elder George Nance
Jamas E . Ne wsom
Willie Nichols
Presley Nelms
Samuel NeUns
t i
David Outlaw (not Ra
leigh) John Overby
James Olive
Mrs, Mogy Olive.
Partridge & Hardford
Henry J. Patterson
John H Patterson
Mrs. Elizabeth A. Phil
lips Daniel D. Phillips
William Peebles, .
Mrs. Elizabeth Pulleit
Turner Pullen
Richard Powers;
(-Drury Parten Jr
Wm. H. H. Pratt
Elbert Partridge
WUHam Parrish1
Willie Allen Parkee '
Miss Francis Parker
John Parr g
Mrs. Nancy J. Rhodes
Jeremiah Rhodes
Rev. James Reed
Thomas P. Roberts
J, P, Rutland
Robert Roderick
Winstooe Rousseati
Susan Revels
Thomas Revels
Benjamin Rogers
Thomas Randall
Parker Rand
Mrs, Nanny Snellings
Sylvester Smith
Mrs, Nancy Smith
Edwin Smith
Mrs Barbara Smith
Eldridge Smith
Thomas Scott
John Smith
James Stel
Dorcas StuarH
Mrs, Nancy
Singe Tarrvs
Mrs, M, D, A,
Dilworth Pledge
Frederick Spain
Need ham Snipe
James Sbeppard
Henc or Sanownel
James L. Skinner
Thos. H. Scarborough
Long Short '
Samuel M. Mark, care
of Chas. W. Scott
James Sims
Doct, Rotrt. Semple
Capt. S, S, Simmons
Hardy Stephens
Solomon Stephens
Peter Stone
Mr, Stantall
Harrison Terrell
McClendon Tucker
Mrs, Susanna Thomn
. son
Michael Thompson
Calvin Utler
Henry Utley
Mrs, Eliza Utley
Mrs, Sarah Watson
Mrs, Sarah Warre
Mrs, Warren
Thomas Ward Sen.
William H, White
James W, Watkins
William Womble
James Weathers
Washington Wexrsl
WUham Wall
Miss Mary Walker
John Whitley
Mrs, Nancy Whitley
Jesse Weatberspoom
Benjamin Winn
John W, Wop ten
Samuel W, Williams
James Williams
Br Wm H,WilUam4
John B, Yonag
Robert Voting an,

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