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Tarboro' press. [volume] (Tarborough, (Edgecombe Co., N.C.)) 1835-1851, March 11, 1848, Image 1

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Tarborough, Edgccontbe Comity wYL V. Saturday Jflareli IV 1 848.
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1 1 ' 1 JJ ' ' ' ' ' " ' . , - - ' ' ' T " ' - i
i
BY GEORGE HOWARD, JR.
Is published weekly at Two Dollars p t yer
if paid in advance-or, Two Dollaks awd Firrv
Cents at the expiration of the subscription year.
Advertisements not exceeding a square will be
inserted at One Dollar the first insertion, and 25
Cents for every succeeding one.1 Longer ones ai
that rate per square. Court Orders and Judicial
advertisements 25 per cent, higher.
ii i li i." .mi m
Fare Reduced.
Hp HE Stage Fare from Rocky Mount to
Washington is reduced to $5 or,
From Rocky Mount to Tarboro
$1 50
t Sparta 2 00
. " Falkland 2 50
u Greenville 3 00
u " Pactolus ; 4 00
i ii Washington 5 00
Tarboro to Sparta . 0 50
. l Falkland 1 00
" " Greenville 2 00
For seats, &c. apply .to B. M. Selby.
Washington Goold Hoyt, Greenville
or to GEO. HOWARD, Tarboro
February 1, 184S.
Jayne's Expectorant.
This medicine has already proved itself
to be all that it has been recommended, by
those who have given it a fair test in this
country, and the demand for it increases
daily. We have just heard of an impor
tant cure of Asthma, which has been effect
ed by the use of it, in a neighboring town
the case was that of a female who had
for a long time been under the care of a
physician but had received no relief, and
her case was considered hopeless. Asa
last resort she purchased a bottle of Dr.
Jayne's Expectorant, which caused her to
expectorate freely, gradually ceasnd her
cough, and is rapidly restoring her to
health. We have no hesitation in saying)
that this nrenaratinn of Br. Javne for cure
of couchs. colds, influenza, asthma. . j
sumptions, &c. is the most valuable medi
cine ever offered to the American public.
There is no quackery about it Dr. Jay tie
is one of the most skilful practising physi- j
cians in Pennsylvania; and wherever his'on ear you have lorn.eil as regards my
various preparations have neen thoroughly
tested, he is looked upon as a great public
benefactor. Somerset (Me.) Journal.
DYSPEPSIA AND LIVER COM
PLAINT may be cured with certainty,
and at a trifling expense, by takiiiR every "'" J '" -
ninht.at be-l.tirne.two or three of Javnc's;Presfnt o.orluruly to pas, by u i.houl re
Sanative Pills, and a dose of either his AI-1 l,eat,ll8 10 -v0" wlul 1 have saKl ,0 olhcw
terative or Vermifuge three times a day.
This treatment never fails to cure.
W
BALD
expressed
false friend) is leaving them. Now this
is a mistake; Jayhc's Hair Tonic, faith
fully applied for a week, will preserve the
Hair from falling off", remove all dirt and
dandruff, prevent its becoming premature
ly gray, cure eruptive diseases ofthe scalp,
and still more, by its continued use re
clothe the head with new and beautiful
j)ajr
r .i t i fv . t '' r, -i
itrpitrcu oniy oy ur. U. JAYNE, mil-
adelphia, and sold on agency by
GEO. HOWARD.
Tarboro, Nov. 9.
ELL, WELL! I'M- BECOMING : 7' ?n 01 m' ,"h?vc "P"'1
, and can t help it, is lrequentlv . , , r . . , . . . ,
by those whose Hair, (like a; . . , . ' , ,
'.Gen.. Taylor
The following letter from Gen. Taylor
to the Hon. Joseph R. Ingersoll, was read
at a public meeting in Philadelphia, on the
22nd ult. by Hon. Washington Barrdw.
Gen. Taylor now beyond dispute stands
before the country confessedly "a whig in
principle," and as such must be regarded
by his supporters for the Presidency.
Head Quarters r Army of Occupation.
Camp near Monterey, Mexico, Aug.
3, 1847. -
Hon. Jos. R. Ingersoll
Dear S;r I have the pleasure (o ac-
knowledge the receipt of your esteemed, and faithfuliy-io ih&iest oC my ability, in
letter of the 7th ultimo, which has just accordance'with the principles of the Con
reached me, in which you say, I had the stitution, as near aI-r.an do so, as it was
honor of being called on last evening to
address a mass meeting of the Whigs of the
City and County of Philadelphia. At that
meeting your name was1 frequently men
tioned in connection with the office of
Chief Magistracy. I stated to that meet
ihg, as I had before stated in my place in
the House of Representatives at Washing- j
ton, that you were it Whig not indeed an J
ultra partisan Whig but a Whig in prin
ciple.' All of which Is entirely correct:
and after the discussion which occurred in
both houses of Congress' ai the, last session,
growing but bf Ihc'cnpitufation'of Monte
rey, in which discussion y ou thought pro
per to defend my conduct in regard to that
transaction, when assailed somewhat, hot
ent.rely on party grounds, in the House
of which' ybu were a memberfor which
you have my sincere thanks which was
done in such a way by those who disap
proved that measure 1 cttn hardly imag
ine how any one who was present and
heard the speeches on that occasion or
read them lifter they were published
could welt mistake the complexion of my
polities.
At the last Presidential canvass, with
out interfering in any wny with the same,
it was well known to all with whom I mix
ed, whigs and democrats, for 1 had no con
cealments in the matter, that 1 was decid
edly in favor of Mr.' Clay's election, and
would now prefer seeing in that office to
any individual in the Union; certain!
much more so at anytime to my.seIC In
dependent of his great talents and long ex
perience in government affairs. I consider
hi views and those of the whigs, for the
most part, are more nearly assimilated as
regards political matters to those of Mr
Jefferson than their opponents in whose
political creed I was reared, and whosi
opinions in matters of State I have never
lost sight of, as well as endeavored to con
form to them as near as , circumstances
woultl permit. My commission as a
Lieutenant in .ihe Army was conft-rreil hy
him a short time before he retired frorr.
Although no one can appreciate ir.i.
highly than 1 do the too favourable opin-
fitness for the first civil office in our coun
try (which I consider, should I reach it, is
rather too much of an experiment) as well
as duly grateful for your aid in bringing
me so promptly before the nation for the
7 : . I . .i...
in respect to the subject ofthe Presidency
which is, that 1 am no politician. Neat
territory, I may well say constantly on
duty; the two last in Mexico or on its im
mediate bonier; during which time 1 have
not passed one night under the roof of a
house.
You may, therefore, very readily sup-
. Pose ulK,er sucn circumstance, i nave nut
.little time to devote to the consideration
! or investigation of meat political Questions
1 I . . I
or subjects, or to their discussion, nor have
I attempted to do so, or to be mixed up
with political men or measures in any way,
not ever having voted for one of our Chief
Magistrates since I joined the army, hav
ing for the most part been serving or sta
tioned beyond the limits of the States. , I
must say I have no wish for the Presiden
cy, and cannot consent to fee exclusively
...
the candidate of a party.. And if I am one
at all, or to be made so t the coming elec
tion, it must be home in mind that I have
been, or will be made so by others, with
out any agency of mine in the matter.
Independent of my wishes, I greatly
doubt my want ofthe necessary qualifica
tions to discharge the duties properly, of
an office which wa4 filled and adorned by
a Washington, a Jefferson, as well as sever
al others, of the purest, wisest, and most
iircomhlished statesmen and Datriots of this
or any other age or country. I almost nia contains betiveen four and five millions
tremble at the thought of the undertaking, of square miles, and New Mexico near two
Yet if the gobd people think proper to ele-j hundred millions square miles, the whole
vate me at' the proper time, to the highest! expense of the war and the fifteen millions
office in their gift, I will feel bound to j besides, make an JnsignificanV sanr, wWn
serve them, if not from inclination from aicontrasted with the great value of the ac
principie of duty, and will do so honestly j quisition. The beautiful bay of San Fran-
' .U.'J i ' IU 4 J Al'.. , -: -J.: i U -i i- .i -r . . . '
construed and acted on by our first Pre
sidents) two of whom, &t least, acted so
conspicuous a part in aiding in completing
that instrument, its wcllras putting it in op
eration. : ' ! u-i . - ' 5 :;: - .. r; ;,
But iory many importan.t changes may
take -place t, home and; abroad, between
now and the time for holding the election
for your , next, Chief Magistrate; so much
so as to make it desirable for the general
good, that some one with more experience
in btatc auajrs, should be selected as a can
didate than myself; and could he be elected
1 will not ,sav I would yield my pietep
sions for I have not the vanity "to believe
I have any for that distinguished station,
but would acquiesce, not only with pleas
ure, in such ah . arrangement, bui would
rejoice that the Republic had one citizen
more worth)' and better qualified than 1
am to discharge the important duties ap
pertaining to that position; and no doubt
there are thousands.
Be this as it may, if ever I occupy the
White House it must be by the spontane
ous movement of the people, without any
action of mine in relation to it; without
pledges other, than I have previously stated;
a strict adherence to the provisions of the
Constitution;' so that I could enter on the
arduous and responsible duties appertain
ing to said office untrammelled; so that I
tould be the President of' the country and j
notofapaity. j
With consideration of great respect and j
esteem, 1 remain your obedient servant,
2. TAYLOR.
The following letter of a later dale,
from Gen. Taylor, was also read at the
ibove meeting.
Uaton Rouge, La, January 20ih, 1S48.
. Sir: Your communication . of the 15th
instant, has been received, and the sugges
tions there offered duly considered.
In reply to your inquiries, I have again;
to repeat, that I nave neither the poweiv , . . , , .... -
' . . 4 ... ... A . States who have recently settled in Califor-
nor the desire to dictate to the A mei ican ... , i4 . . . ,
... . - 1 nta. Wre shall probably not be far out the
people the exact manner in which they' . , . . - .
. , , . , r .i way if we call the population of these tast
should proceed to nominate me for the. J. 1 ' , , , ,
. V - . T? .. , c;. Tr ,, 1 regions at present, one hundred thousand."
rrcMticncv of the United Sutes. If they. . v . . ,e A.
: ... . i i ! We cannot undertake to vouch for the
desirc such a result they must adopt the! . , . . ,r .
. . r J . accuracy of these statistics. We give
means best suited, in their opinion, to the J . .. .. .
. r , 1 i t .i them as we get them, without subjecting
consummation of the purpose; and it they ... r " . .
t . , r !L r . ?them to the rigid test of analysis. But if
think fit to bring me before them for this J
, . , i . ! they approach even the truth, we shall ob-
office, through their legislatures, mass . . ,r ....... , .
. .. tain a considerable indemnity, after paying
meetings, or conventions, I cannot object; iL'
to their designating. these bodies as whig,
democratic, or native. But in being thus
nominated 1 must insist on the condition
and my position on this point is immutable
that I shall not be brought forwaid by
them as the candidate of their party, or
considered as the exponent of their party
. " . "
doctrines
In conclusion, 1 have to repeat, that if I
were nominated tor tne r resiliency, oy
any body of my fellow citizens, designated
by any name tney mignt cnoose to aaopi,
I.should esteem it an honor,and would ac-
cept such nomination; provided it had been
made entirely independent of party con
siderations. 1 am, Sir, Very respectfully.
Your obedient servant.
r QQrrn V.n Phil J.lrhi.
PTer SfLVK Smith, Esq., Philadelphia.
Z. TAYLOR.
From the Union.
The Treuy of Peace.
Wd will not expatiate upon the amount
of indemnity whfch the treaty is said to se
cure to us. Taking the data which rumor
allows as the elements of 'calculation, we
ay acquire a- territory greater in extent
an any country in Europe except Rus-
m
th
sia. But upon this point, we will do the
New York Globe the justice to say that its
statements of statistics are more accurate
than the others which we have felt it our
duty to correct above. The following is
the extract from ! the 4G lobe" upon this
point: ; !
The fifteen millions we are to pay Mex
ico is considered hy some too great a sum.
But when we consider that Upper Califor-
t;isco will beours.VH-Thi9 bay iis said to be
large enough to contain the united navies
of the v 'whole world. In bur future com
merce between China and the East Indies
and our western possessions, this ba' Nl
he of immense value to this government.
The sum' paid Mexico is a mere trifle, con
sidering the magnitude of the acquisition.
In ten years time the bay of San Francisco,
and thirty miles, around it, could : be sold
to a commercial company for three times
the sum allowed Mexico. ! . rv. : ;! '
'''No1 matter what' 'others may say, we
believe that the Whole of Mexico will ulti
mately bb brought into our Union. We
take a good slice now more than one third
with but 'few inhabitants. In a few
years Mexico will be knocking at our door
for admission; and we will let her in. r o
'The ! following understanding bf the
boundary proposed in the treaty, is taken
from thp Express. If it is correct, we get
more than at first supposed. ,
v ' - Square Miles. '
New Mexico
Upper California
Lower California
Part of Sonora, say
200,000
376,000
57,000
22,000
655,000
- Total . ..
or about 600,000 square miles, without
Lower California, about which there are
some doubts. v
The remaining part of Mexico, which
will be left for the territory of that repub-
lie, will be about 900,000 square miles;
consequently more than one third . of the
territory of the American States, as it ex-
isted before the war, (exclusive of Texas,)
is to be ceded to the United States.
'From the most authentic accoQnts, thefac.et then take a common spike or some
population ofthe acquired territory maysimi,ar Piece of iron, heat the point of it to
j be set down as follows.
33,439 "
57 026
-; :: ;
The Californias
New Mexico
Total . 90,465
lirT?. l,t nn.ot .rA n.Ak.Un n1r
! some additions4 for the tribes of Indians,
stipulations ofthe treaty.
ANNEXATION.
The New York Tribune publishes the
.. . . . . . .
louowing leiegrapmc uespaicn irom vvasn-
, mgton:
Washington, IeU. 25; 184b.
1? hear that Captain Sibley has arrived
with despatches from Gen. Wool, contain-
ng propositions from the authorities f So-
vnmuamia, vwnauuuu, i- M.w..,
3nd otne Mexican provinces, to be annex -
ed to this countrv.
Banks.'-TUc New York city corres-
ponaeni ! me union ;ays; ,'eWuie:
e tt ; - .! 1
number ot oanKs in tne yunneci states is Je and Hve u . n tfje co!d oup 0f solitude,
768. : with a ! capital of $20931,000.:.. to marrv m:srrv or wed woe I
Tcnt3rreihl citiS comPrise 1 94-bank8'
. i,arfer ofthe entire number,
! .
With a capiul of 8136,547,000,. or nearly
two-thirds ofthe aggrcRate capital. This
shows that the banks average much larger
individual capitals than those in the coun
try. ; : ;! ... kw ; ? .
The Neio Loan. A rumor has been
started that the Rothschilds have offered
j to take the new loan of sixteen, millions,
The Union says:"We have niade inqui
ries at the Department, and we understand
that no such . proposition has been made at
the Treasury. We attach no consequence
to any such rumor,
Jackson and Taylor on Mexico. Ten
years ago, in 1837, in a special message,
endorsed by both , houses of Congress,
President Jackson declared that the injuries
received from Mexico T would justify, in
the eyes of all nations, immediate war
To those injuries 'Mexico t added on trm
i ng for war, a declaration of hostilities by
her President, and an invasion of pur terri
tory. Yet there are those among us who
call this ani unjust and aggressive war; or.
our part. . c&nnQt d9vibt laid Qen-l
TaIbrOctpbdr, V1845, tKal tfiVsettle
meht (with Mekico"3 will be" ereatl v laei 1 i
tated and hastened by bur taking pbt.'S
sion at once of one or two suitable points at
or near the (Rio Grande) river.", r ' ."'
Baltimore Sun. neutraL
insurrection i h bdrrUceas.rXe learn
from Capt. Hirtich; of 'the ISchr. ;Ibnel5
days from1 'Curraeba, that while there an
insurrection broke but in Carraccas, which
ivas rg6ing: onr with 'great violence. ' The
blacks, Indians, and common people had
arisen upon' the more5 respectable portion,
ofthe community! drid many had been kil
led J vessel loaded with passengers
who had to escape for safety, came into
Curracoa before' the tone v sailed.; An at
tempt had been made to prevent all vessels
frdm leaving Carraccas, bill our Consul
give them to understand that if any of dur
vessels Avere detained he would ha'e our
ships of war there to blow up the place. 1
By this arrival we learn that 'great com
mercial distres prevails in all the British
West Indies markets "were dull and mon
ey scarce. The French Islands are conse
quently glutted with produce.
Suicides There were 106 suicides in
the State of New York during the year
1847 an increase ot 42 over tne previous
year. ' .: - -
To cut glass with a piece of iron.
Draw with a pencil on paper any pattern
to which you would have the glass con
form; place the pattern under the glass,
holding both together in the left hand, (for
the glass must not rest on any plain sur-
reuness, anu apply u to me eoge oi me
glass; draw the iron slowly forward, and
tne ege f he t glass . will, immediately
crack; , continue moving Uc) iron slowly
j over the glass, tracing the pattern, and- the
nliinlr in ikn !aca will fnliniv nf llif rti.
tance of about! half an .inch., ia tvery direc-
- v. .
It may somtjlurieSTjeToilna requisite, how-
v.,v . f ;
ever, especially in fornung corners, tc ap-
( , v; r ' J-i -
ply a wet finger to the opposite sine of Hie
m ?i i ' i
glass, tumblers and other glasses may
, . ; ' ; r , i.
be cut or divided very fancifuly by srmr-
, rpv . . . j
lar means. The iron must he reheated as
r. .L u' i '
often as the crevice in the glass ceases to
r o a i
follow Scientific Mechanic.
- : - y
. j ?
A new light. A Mr. Staite is now
, -v ' . .V .nw
Ioctunn& ni England on his new mode of
iisntine nouses, stores, and shoos, nv efce-
jtricity. The light is said to be bf great
brilliancy, and to cost only about one-
twentieth of what gas costs, which will bo
TtH,anM. than the chW.nest liLrht vet known.
- r r -
The manner of making it is not given. f
1LL- ' ' '
j Sermon for Youhs Ladies. An
exchange paper says that Dow Jr.,
incorrigible old saint, still continu
that
ues to
preach just as faithful as ever. Here is an
extract irom nis sermon tome young wo-
; mt;n) jn view bf the commencement ofthe
new year: . M
My young Maidens: I know you all
want to get "married as soon as yon enter
but it is better to remain sing-
have but a poverty-stricken opinion of the
f . ... . " Li -
majority oi my sex. nev are corrunicu
;byHhe miSeal!ea refinement, of the age,
. fl . wi . nride,SO f6oled bv fashion.
so afraid of the soil on" which they live,
.. . . -.v..''-..,
so'gtven to cultivating whiskers and mous
taches, while their morals are in a wretch
ed state for want of weeding; and so over
grown with hair, vanity and laziness, that
scarcely one in 'twenty is worth being
trusted with a wife."
I -J
(PWell," sic1 ? iVlrs" Partington,
of our digginstothcrdjy to a friend; "ain't
it a pity thatsich a nice old creetur as Gen.
Taylor should' take oh so to drinking.
The papers say he is ahvay s drunk first,
and with all the hnnbrs5, too. T guese that
ii tea ns. that he ; gets' very drunk.' Deiir me,
said the bid lady as she wiped Jier specta
cles, -ain't it 'oifa!."
ow me1 the wife, that on t he watch '
For every little rent of scratch,
And cures it with a timely patch
t Before you know ii: ...
ShVs a woman fit to match . .
: :A Lord or PoeU "

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