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c ' -1, ft fr, i aifi ft? 17? ErM n I S fM i l 0 W,M k If" A' 1, h ! IV hole Yo 1130. Tarhorough, Edgecombe County, Vfi e. Sirturday. Jfrmm lW , ; ' ,; -Sin Umml ranimf ffifrart II him The Tarboron-li Press, ' RfliEORGE Howard, Jr. Is published weekly at Two Dollars per year if mid in advance or, Two Dol lars and Fifty Cents at the expiration of the subscription year. , Advertisements not exceeding a square will be i nserted at One Dollar the first in sertion, and 25 cents for every succeeding one Longer advertisements at that rate per square. f .Court .Orders and Judicial ad ve.rtisenient!25 per cent, higher. :., CHEEKING NEWS FOR CONSUMP ; TIVES. 1 :. -. "5 Mi Jiitf Woodford says, in a let ter tp Dr Jnyne dated v Nausal'iek, Conn., Sept. HO, 184fi. A am using your ALTERATIVE, with good effect for a Scrofulous affection uidfr which. I have been suffering; for the lns en vears," And after describin g her siUi:Uion,.an(l asking "fort further advice. g'Ve.s'to sa'v:. Ve Kave'usefl'a great deal of your me licines in my father's lamily, and h ve knovvntherri to makle 'great cures; Abo'M five years since. " my,', brdther was V!rv -ici with what was, supposed to be CONSUMPTION ' 'The best 'jphysician in lho;pljce, was called, In, (Ae were then in riabntville, Masfand he came I (lo not Is'now juvst how Ionghnt fora great many, days, and.brou'ght vvjth him other physi cian but .Jitfll .he 'grew" worse. .'They' at hsf gavphimpyeV; said: (hey.' could do nothing more for him th ifi tie nuSt die. Ve vatched over him hourafter'hour, ex p cting thar every -breath would be his last- AV'ienth one night a gentleman ca.' l 'o hop him, and spoke of DR. .I WVRN' EXPECTORANT; siid that he thought that he was too far gone to live, buf tint there could be no harm in Irving it i: The'same nTght we sent to Springfield an-f obtained a hotile, and commenced giving it to him. with butMittle hope's of its hiving anv effect. His physician called ru-xt day at his usual hour, and the mo me'nt he entered the room pronounced hirn better We sent for more of the Expec torant, am) gave him ihat. and nothing else until lie was entirely cured. He took t enty-seven bottles, and his 'health has bepn better since tan it was More his sickness He is now in Hopkinsville. Kv., a'tending to his business. Respect fully, yours. JULIA Jl. WOODFORD. Prepared only bv Dr. D. Jayne, Phila delphia, and sold on agency bv GEO. HOWARD. Trboro', Nov. 9 Names and Prices of Dr D. Jayne 's F MILY MEDirJNES, viz: Jayne's Expectorant, per bottle, $ 00 1 1 tt ( (i il tt u Hair i onic, - I 00 Tonic Vormifuge, 0 25 Carminative Balsam, large, 0 50 " small, 0 25 Sanative Pills, per box, 0 25 American Hair Dye, 0 50 Alterative, - 1 00 Ague Pills. - 1 00 For sale in Tarboro by GEO. HOWARD. October 5, 1847 New Arrangement. THE STAGE From Rocky Mount to Washington, vl VIENCED running on the 1st in stant under 1 he new schedule, viz: lea v'i; Rockv Mount on Mondays, Wedne dais. and Fridays, at 6 o'clock. A. M. ,and arriving al Washington before 11 o'clock, P. M. same da v leaving Washington at i o'clock, A. M. on Sundavs, Pue days, an 1 ihursdays, and arriving at Rocky M :unt before 5 o'clock, P M, in time for ptsngers going North to take the Wil mington train of cars thesame day. i Vhe fire will be reducedfrom Washing ton tG Rocky . Mount to $5 50, viz: , From Washington to Greenville 2 GO Greenville to Tarboro 2 00 Tarboro . to Rocky Mpunt 1 50 Fnr noito Rrr ortrItr Irt Rffi A1 , Splhv. Washington Goold Hoyt, Greenville na at the Printing OffjceJin rarhoroV The subscriber will not consider himself sponsible for" pac:kagesy: &c.; Pnt"by Blae, unless entered on the way bill: geo hqw4rp. ; Tarboro', Nov. 4, 1847. TURNER'S' - NORTH CAROLINA For ,1848 i fpaieby, GEOt HOWARD. Uomiahlesi lilanks for sale, AT THIS FFICK November, 1847. " i r-, . DISEASES OF THE SKIN. : Though the remote or primary .causei of.skin diseaaes may be various, a Impu rity of the Blood, Liver Complaints, Scrofula, &c. &c, yet the immediate cause is always the same, and that is an obstruc tion in the pores of the skin by which the perspiration, in its passage from the body, is arrested und confined in and under the skin causing an intolerable! itching or. an er u p t i o n o f . P i m pi es Pa s t u I es, R i n givor jtn Tetters Salt Rhftu my t&c &Q -jW o fFor. aUlhesiaffections Jaype's AHpra- five has been found' an invaluable remedy, as it removes both the primary as 'well as the immediate cduses purifying the blood, curing the Liver Complaint, and effectually eradicating Scrofula from the system, while at the same time it frees the pores of their obstructing matters, arul heals the diseased surface. ., , Q3 4 The work goes Rr a vey p n , " The following is fiom the Kcv. John it. Corney, Jr. ; Trenton, N. J., Oct. 3 1st, S4G. Dr. I). Jayne Deir ir -l am extiem ely happy in being ablft to . inTorm you thati h.ive entirely rt covered my health, from using your Expectorant have suffered with a severe cough, pain in- my breast, and gfcai prostration of trength for the last eighteen months, so that - if f was compellerl to relinquish mv chaige of a church which 1 held in this pl;irp. I had resorted to a great many differ nt pre sctiptions, as w 11 as'the '-attendance ol sev eral respectable physicians, but they did not appear to re.ch my C4rse, 1 . resorted to your Expectorant ihr'itinh , p -rsuaMon of Bro'her Parker Woorl, and the use o( three bottles his entirely cared me. Relieving it to be an act of ju'ice diie to votirself, as well as to thoe s;nilarly afflicted, induces me to wiile this, and which you are at liberty to use a9 ) ou may think proper Respectfully, yours,. J oh a R. Cornry. Jr. Prepared onlv by Dr. D. Jaynf, Phil adelphia and'sold on agency by , x GEO. HOWARD. Tar boro, Nov. 9. A VOLUNTARY Wl I N Ess FOR JAYNK'S EXPECTORANT. John Van Valkenbur'gb, Eq., writes to Dr. Jayne, Spt 2Sth, lStb', and says: I would cheerfully accept of an agency for the sale of vour family Medicines, because I feel 8ti?fied, ihat if I h ul - n t. taken your Expectorant ,I should before this dav have hct-n in mv grave. In the month of August. 1845 I had a vrrv se vcro attack of Vy phus .Fever and Infiama tisn iif my Lung-, which reduced me very low. In a few days alter my fever left me and I began to gain Mieng'h; I had a J bad cough and raised large quantities of; matter from my lungs or stomach. As! my strength increased, my rough also increased. I lold my phtsician that I wanted to lake your Expectorant. He thought it was not beh He made me sme.syr.npifor my cough, which I took fcfiwrjnr three weks. but it did me no good. My cough iiiill in creased so much that my stom ich and lungs felt as if thev were all raw, there was u?h a soreness.' I raided a verv large amount, and it appeared to md that I was as b id off as many people I have sfrn in the last stages of consumption, and th t I could not live but a short time. I there j fore determined to hp mv own phvlcian. I sent to Cast kill for half a dozen bottles of your Expectorant, and commenced taking it, and in less than twenr-fonr hours there was quite a change in my feelings, and before I had taken two boitjes of it, 1 was restored to my usual health.' I sold two or three bottles of it to a lady in this plae. -,She has. told me, wiihin three weeks; that she believes that it has been the means of saving h r life. If you think what I havo tted.J lot be - worth publishing, vou are. at liberty (o do so. Respectfully spurs, , John Van ffaikenburgh PsAt. . Lexington, tref.rt Vos N.nY., Prepared only by DrvD. :;Jayne Phila delphia, and sold on agency by . v r ; G Eh HOWARD. TarboroVNov. 9 )&47. r rrnHE Subscriber informs the Public, ihat he is now fully prepared lo f 2 Bmld.itiidize8 . . ' t . i - -1 ' - r . I . . 7 . . : : Either on the plan of driving the posts, or hymud fillsn Commissioners for building Bridges, or individuals desirous of contrac ing for the samr, ofi-ahy dimensjons, will please address the Subscriber, at Baltlebo- ro' P 0.3Edgecpmbe. county; W C, SAM'L MA US HE 0 URN. April 29, 1547. IS v-- ---- THE t HR I V IN G PAMl LY a SONG, r . BY MRS. Lm. H. . 5 1(3 0 U R N E Y. Obrtiather iivesirttVJihington 'X H-Aftxh.3 world. of cares,-, . , But, gives his children each a farm, . Enough for them and theirs, Full thirty we!! grown jsons has. he, A numerous race indeed, Married and settled, all, d'ye see, With boys and girls-to feed. And if we wisely till our lands, We're sure to earn a living, And have a penny, too, to spare, For spending, or for giving. A thriving family are. we, No lordling need deride us, For we know hpvy to use our hands, ;And in our wits we pride usj Hail, brothers, hail, Let nought on earlh divide us. Some of us dare the shtrp north-cast, Some, clover fields are mowing; ' And others tend the cotton plants, That keep the looms agoing. Some build and steer the white-winged ships, And few in speed can mate them; While others rear the com and wheat, Or grind the flour to freight them. And if our neighbors o'er the sea, Have e'er an empty larder, To send a loaf their babes to cheer, We'll work a little harder. No old nobility have we, No tyr.int king to ride us; Our Sages in the Capitol, Enact the laws that guide us. Hail, brothers, liiTri, ' Let nougnt on earth divide us. Some faults we have we can't deny, A foible here and there; But other households have the same, And so, we'll not despair. 'Twill do no good to fume and frown, And call hard names you see, And 'twere a burning shame to part, So fine a family. Tis but a waste of time to fret, Since Nature made us one. For every quarrel cuts a thread, That healthful love has spun. So draw the chords of union fast) Whatever may bcti'dc us. And eloser cling through every blast, For many a storm has tried us. Hail, brothers, hail, , Let nought on earth divide us! EPIGRAME. Arista was a tailor's gose, To pun 'pon Taylor's nitme, For Taylor's measures all, it seems, Are -oquent of tame. He sews them up, he fells them down, He cuts them into bits, And though his charges are severe, He gives them perfect fits. ' From the Union. ri MK.f?CALIIOUN. Mr. Calhoun addressed the Senate to- day, about an hour and a: half, upon - his ts resolutions. The chamber was crowded. ;What we had accomplished by the last The: ladies occupied all the front, seatsf!campaign; ; We had acquired military Jnd many of the back, ini the galleries; glory enough, but we had lost caste in and the privileged sofas were graced by other respects in lhei eyes t)f foreign- na their presence. Members, strangers, and ' ticins. . We were considered more bppres citizens filled every seat or stand which s-ve, more grasping in our views; and we could be obtained. It 'was a brilliant au- l regretted to heanhim declining to pass dience, worthy of the orator and his theme. any opinion upon these charges,' and to But,,we'miist confess, he defined his po-1 vindicate the'eharacter of Our countrymen sition very little to our satisfaction. It turns out that Mr.l Calhoun is . as : much opposed to the war as he was at firsthand that he still standsup fdr a defensiveline, instead of adopting the planxtf a -vigorous prosecution of the war. We regret his I course. There were hopes that he would support the war and the administration. But he is decidedly opposed to its ener getic prosecution, and to the plans "which the President and the Secretary of War have proposed, and which the great body of the officers and of the people appear- to approved v-it - -.,.! ? 'n -. r-1.' t Mr.; Calhoun assailed the . position of thejadministratibn' in vain. : He defended his own defensive line .tvith nO" greater succesMhan, he obtained at the last session. He neither showed that it was a f cheaper mode of carrying on the war, nor a more efficient ..nieans .otsecur ing a peace. , t , .There was, one chimera which affected the whole. of his. argument. He is alarm, cd at the prospect of annexing the whole of Mexico to the United. States, with a population of seven or eight millions of people, who are unfit to participate in the benefits of our free institutions. The President has particularly disclaimed such a scheme. No member of Congress has avowed it. There is not the slightest prospect of its accomplishment for years to come, if ever. There is no, danger of our grasping the whole; of Mexico as our arms subdue the different States or cities. There is not the slightest fear of our offi: ccrs or troops acting upon their own. im.?. pulses, and presuming to dictate a new line of policy to their.government. No men were ever more obedient to the laws un der which thej' serve, and less willing to exchange their own country for the valleys or mountains of Mexico. ? - ' The President has declared his anxiety to maintain the nationality of Mexico. He is as little, disposed to blot Mexico from the map of the world asMr. Calhoun himself. We are happy to hear Mr. C. admitting that we must have tenitorial in demnity; but he does not chalk out the 11 t t .! line wiucli won ul satisiy him. JLast ses sion he would havo been content with New Mcvk-o and California, and we lake t - for gmntcd that he wotld ask as much, H not more, ?ww than he did then. But he objects to a vigorous prosecution of the war for effecting this object. No thing suits the senator, except the , defen sive line his old system ofmasterlv in-' activity. Bat is there,' a military man in thb nation who expects to secuie this line, arv.1 obtain a permanent peace, without great expense of . men and of money- without procrastinating the war to an in definite period and . without forfeiting most of the military advantages which ,we must derive from an aggressive .war? It is idle to talk of "masterly inactivity" in a war with such a people. We should be compelled to wage a war constantly at some point or other with them. Who believes that wc shall sooner obtain a peace bv yielding nearly all the advantages ihat we. have. won? by surrendering. the capi tal, and Vera Cruz, arid all tb'e central ter ritory wc now hold, and retiring to a line of ml! hary posts? Mr. Calboun" is " anx ious to '''disentangle" ; ' -' ' . . f ourselves Irom this war; but how is he. to effect it. by the sys tern which he supports? The war must go on. It takes twp parlies (as lia,' says) to make a peace; butakirid iiidem nlty.'; into our own hands,, as' lie proposes, does' not amount to a treaty with Mexico.1; On 1 the contrary, the abandonment of our cen-! tral position gives (ier new spirits and new j resource's 16 Cai ry on the war, which at' last cannot be terminated . but with her' consent. . ' !H . ' Why censure ; thti Prclident for propos: ing to cstau'fish'a'tpmporary i government' in New Mexico and California"; when Mr. Calhoiirt's owb system updti his o'wri $dc- i fensivc line of last session: will make such i regulations necessarv?'1' oT ? We do not propose this' evening to an al vze or to answer the: several points of j . 'We,were certainly astonish-'! the speech ed at some of his statements. He asked ;from such aspersions. " -He contended that we wete no nearer peacc,and, inTactthai our difficulties were" greater than they were. ' Surely Mrr Calhoun "migfifThave recollected that though welhad notattaifU ed peace, yet we had gained something .from Mexico. Formerlv she had refused to negotiate vvith us u ntil we had abandon ed her soil and her ports. , We have forc ed her, however, i nta a negotiation with out any such conditions. She not only treats with us, but she has abandoned . a part of her claims upon Texas, and offered to transfer into our hands a portion of her territories in her upper and distant f poviri ces -in New Mexico and Upper Califor nia. s Is there no change of tone in all this? And rumors are even now, reaching us of new commissioners being appointed oh her part to'tr eat of peaces J It is' certain ! ' we have made the deepest impression upon her She .has abandoned hern arrogant tone and boasting pronuncictmentvs.". Her guerilleros'are scattered. She : musti feel her utter inability to cope with us ini the field; and all that we want to bring: the war to a successful termination is tin send more, reinforcements, as . the Piesi-. dent recommends, and to seel that, course abandoned on the part of the opposition which? is so well calculated to keep up.tha, spirits; arid struggles, of the enemy. c . We have all the necessary means of car-, ryingon this war with spirit and , success, if Congress will but, vote ; promptly s the . necessary supplies. r Mr.: , Calhoun imag-, ines difficulties; in raising: money: i But he; has proved himself too little of a prophet in past times to command much respect for, his present predictions. At the last session of Congress, we find him, . on the 9th February, standing up for his defen-, sive line, &. depreciating our resources for an active warfare. Wc find him then saying: ! 'Well, then, we must hare another campaign: Now'a solemn question comes up have we the meansran we'faise- the money? Remember it must be "much more costly than either of-ffie first It will he carried on at a' greater distance. It will be of a character different, fonv the nt here for i r wa A ri 'nnl ' rnrt 11 tw M pvinn , - Uipp tfnvfn(r(in, ,vi:U.ir. A wt malin nh hPiPP lf mtiftf tlipn' Viar a nioro 'l , 1 - -T - : . guerilla war such as7. exists betweeo ' France and5 Algeria at the present day such as existed between tjie Russians and the Circassians. ' Such is the description of warfwe must have. Shall we have means to. meet ibis enormous expense? Jet me tell you, in the.fiist place,' this campaign ! over.' the snirit 'of-'volunteering is coneJ ' i, . r - o So many men of broken constitutions re turn so many who went for glory, returu wiih shattered health so" many give such a desperate account of the affair, that we get no more volunteers. .We. must depend upon the ordinary recruiting, arid that might be sufficient to give, us twenty jhou-, sand men for our next campaign for a third campaign if it took .place. ' Well, suppose that difficulty 'Surmounted sup- pose the men ready can, you raise ways t and mear)s? ,A far, more difficult qudMion! 4 Remember, you wiil'have no longer re sources in your treasury notes. That's exhausted, perhaps more than exhausted, 1 by this single campaign. You rriust bor row and lay: taxes Can. you borrow? Can you lay taxes? What taxe? Upon., uMiir imnnrts? : "Fhpv ran frive vou hut a -7 .. J,T. 1 - . !r sman suppiy. . Well, and how, were these dark valicin- ations . realized?. :Cl Not ;at: all ,:, Hundreds of thousands ; of,. volunteers , would-? have; flocked to our standard, and, three - times, more money was offered than we actuajly. wanted. to; borrow.. But, Mr .;Calhoun; contends thatthe money-market 3 is now ein.barrased, and thsrt we shall spend - sixty millions jn the next campaign an extrav-1 agant estimate, as, Appears from the report tno Secretary of the Treasury and that, he is Io.lt! byt an intelligent' geutleman, l if, P want forty "millions j only,, we - sliall, scarcely-'get i,V fop. less than 00 Z per centj Uur uUormation.is lortunately very difier-, entfrpm Jus; as.we. iiridcrstandy we (cap. borrow, what. we, Want at or near to par- 4 perhaps even on better terms. We .Jrus V80.0'?.11?: .w!!I n)t . Pf ;a.ny i f. the effects which he predicts,, i It has. that tendency t But it failed lastj spring, and we trust wui, laii again., t Ihercis one thing , which .we cannot pass qycir. ;.Mr. , Calhoud is no . friend of war. Jie.is jiot blind -t to . its-; calamities; nor can beany manwho loves-his country. But there are times. whed w.ar, becomes, necessary; and ,then it becomes every pat- . riot to figliit oqt, .f . t But when ; Mr. C1 hqyn congratulates, himself upoi the wars, he has attempted Pof preventwhen he enumerates th$ horrors which '; they pro dnce, and 4 he national debt which they cn gentler we cannot: help recoiiecting lb first great speech he ever made in Conw gt ess, which won him so much reputation, i" f i t r . - - t if, , 1 i 1 1 , , V '.,'." t 1 S-:1 1 r.:ii ". ' . tj t: rs-iu s km MM 1 f .'t i ml ' ; .Hi-' r t. it k t iff ,1 ' '4 f, '.ft i, w i i. . r i - i V.'.