NOBTKL CAlffiOIilNA SENTINEL . .-. -Cr t FY, TH CONSTITUTION ONION. THE SENTINEL, 2V EWBEBN : FRIDAY, OCTOBER 10. 1832. ted you fVen, are at stake now. Rise, then, in your might in defence of "Liberty, the Constitution, Union." Remember the 8th of No vember. Go forth in support of the Repub lican candidates, Andrew Jackson and Martin Van Burfn. ELecth -t, 'Fiarsda'jr November. REPUBLICAN NOMINATION- nonor and sraUtude to the man who has filled the meaiafe of Ms Country Glory I 1?0R PRESIDENT, ANDREW JACKSON. FOR VICE-PRESIDENT, MARTIN .VjAtf BUREN. ' ' FOR PRESIDENTIAL ELECTORS, f Col. William B. Lockhart, of Northampton, John M. Morehead, Esq. of Guilford, Thomas Settle, Esq. of Rockingham, Walter F. Leak, Esq. of Richmond, Owen Holmes, Esq. of New Hanover, Dr. Matthias E. Sawyer, of Chowan, Hon'. Joseph J. Daniel, of Halifax, Hon. Richard Dobbs Spaight, of Craven, Hon. Leonard Henderson, of Granville, Col. Robert Love, of Haywood, Genl. George L. Davidson, of Iredell. Dr. Josiah C Watson,, of Johnston, tS WT J f Wocliinirfnn Two Districts, Lincoln and Salisbury, have not as yet announced the. names of their can didatcs. We understand however, that Col Tmv Hoke, of the former, and Archibald Barter, Esq. of the latter, have been nomina tctl in their respective districts. 3 Printed Tickets willbe in readiness for distribution in a few days ; and orders for any quantity will be furnished at the Office of the Sentinel. As the Election takes place in three weeks, immediate nans should be taken to supply every place of ejection with tickets. CoNsisTENCY.-There is a party in North Carolina who say they intend voting for Mr. Clay, and who at the same time say they are opposed to the Tariff. Can these men be sin cere ? Must thev not be aware that the Union is already sufficiently in danger, without en deavoring to ensure its dissolution by sustaining Mr. Clay? Will it not require all General Jackson's popularity and exertions to quiet the commotion which now agitates so fearfully a lai-ge portion of the South? And is it not as certain, as that the sun is in the heavens, that Mr. Clay's election will increase and inflame the excitement which prevails? Surely, his friends, however much they may be oppo sed to General Jackson, must know that the Union will be in much greater safety in his hands, than it can be in Mr. Clay's. They can not seriously desire the destruction of the go vernment, nor can we believe that many will vote for Mr. Clay. Will the citizens of North Carolina sustain him who oppresses their industry will they rally to his standard who tries to make them vassals to the North? It cannot be. There is too much intelligence, too much of the spirit which animated the patriots of the Revolution, yet alive in the bosoms of our people, to kiss servilely the rod that smites them. The few who are determined to support Mr. Clay, regardless of the interests of the South, may suy as much as they please that they are opposed to the Tariff, but they will not'be believed. A struggle for principle is at hand, and they who now abandon their fa ther land, and throw their votes and influence on the side of the candidate of the manufactur ing aristocracy of the North, will not be for gotten by the people. ! South Carolina.-r-The elections in this ; ne's work, which has been so popular. The author's State, so far asjwe have seen the returns, show ; j.Kfe and his escape from prison, form together as in teresting a memoir as we have seen this long time. THE PRESIDENT. In passing through a part of Kentucky and Vir- ' U: l. UA ...il. - J . . . . with intense interest, and ought, we should j to suppose, to pursue no course that would be cal- people with the kindest and most cordial greetings, culated to jeopard the Union of the States Even in thesight of the Tower ofopiidnslren lHCIC,ure a&14- luc partisans oi air. Jlav, clamations. a very large majority for the Nullifiers. Every lover of his country must regard the course that will assuredly be pursued by that State, :i . . . . ' whether they can support the man, who, of all-others, would be most likely to bring about the event which every true patriot ought to deprecate, a dissolution of the Union. Must they not be sensible that Henry Clay, if elected, will by an unrelaxing persevcrence in his American System, drive South Carolina to a course, which, Gen. Jackson may have it in his power to avert. We make this appeal to the daymen for the reasons which we state, not that we have any, the remotest ap prehension about their carrying the vote of this State for him, as some have been sanguine enough to suppose might be done. We have too great a respect for the intelligence of the people to believe that five thousand can be raked and scraped together, that will support Mr. Clay in this State. But being convinced that his election would have a greater tendency to dissolve the Confederacy, than any thing that could happen, we have felt it our duty, frankly to express our convictions, hopin that those having at present an intention to sustain him mav see their error, and act dif ferently. The most exciting topic of conversation now is the . i i election : we are asked almost every hour in tne uay when the election in this and that state is held. The following list we believe will be found correct : we recommend our question-asking friends, to cut it out of the paper and put it in their pocket-books then it will be of easy reference at any moment Nn. of Votes. When held. How elected Maine, 10 November New Hampshire 7 5 PENNSYLVANIA. We are gratified in beingable to announce that the indications from this patriotic State are of the most cheering character. The returns of the late election for Governor have been received from upwards of twenty Jive counties, including the city and county of Philadelphia, the very strong holds ofthe Bank and Tariff men, and they give a majority of 4214 votes The mountain In a very few days the citizens of this State -m . x i t ... i.p on pi nnnn to exercise one oi tne morn II ' w . -- - - J" - - Z3 est privileges guarantied to the'm by the Con stitution the privilege of voting for a President and Vice President of the United States. The attachment of our citizens tp the Republican Uorj volf, the Jackson candidate. Qoctrines of Jefferson, and the abhorrence counties remain to be heard from, (where corruption which their vote in 1828 expressed for the Coa- and bribery have not been so boldly carried on,) and lition which had taken place between Messrs. they will no doubt swell the majority much beyond Clay and Adams, and the latitudinarian doc- the present amount. The papers speak in the most r ,1,. fnrmrr ntkman. now a candidate' confident terms that the election for President will ' ' , i a (;,.iir ,iin give Jackson a majority of at least twenty Jive thou- IUr lilt 1 iuaiuni,i-r . ..- -j L - , .... , , , . . . ,u sand. This opinion is also corroborated by a private Ability of her vote being riven to any other , 1 ... . 4i swuuy ui iit-i c letter from a distinguished and intelligent ?entle than the Kepuoucan ac-n man of that State, who writes that the vote of the Jackson. It is almost impossible to believe Stite will be given beyond all sort of question for that the .citizens of this State, except an occa- jak,n and tne Constitution. And it appears to be sional handful, can support for the Presidency, coilceded on all hands that, the election for Governor such a man as Henry Clay. He must be blind has turned almost entirely npon local considerations, indeed, who docs not see and know that the To show that this contest cannot be regarded as the highest possible excitement exists in several of strength of Jackson in Pennsylvania, we give the the Southern States upon the subject of the following, as one of the means resorted to by the Clay- To, iff .nH thnt that state of excitement has tes to injure uov. vv oirs; election, ana to snow uui X A llif been measurably produced by the course pur-sued by Henry Clay and his friends inCongress, in relation to that subject. Had Mr. Clay, upon his election to the Senate, manifested a dis- position to anay jui uistuuuia w.v South ; had he lent the weight of his acknowled- Massachusetts, 14 . Rhode Island, 4 Connecticut, 8 Vermont, 7 New York, 42 New Jersey, 8 Pennsylvania, 30 Delaware, 3 Maryland, 10 Virginia, . 23 North Carolina, 15 South Carolina, 11 5 G 5 G Georgia, Kentucky, Tennessee, Ohio, Indiana, Mississippi, Illinois, Louisiana, Missouri j Alabama, 11 15 15 21 0 4 5 5 4 7 288 15 6 5 21 3 13 7 6 2 12' 7 8 5 6 16 2 7 5 12 Gen. Ticket, do. do. do. do. do. do. do. do. Legislature. - District. Gen. Ticket, do. ' Legislature Gen.' Ticket. do. do. do. do. do. do. do. do. do. A citizen of Lexington writes us, under date of the 1st October, and says Lexington, Ky. Oct. 1st, (5 P. M.) 1832. Dear Sir: General Jackson left this city at 10, A. M.,tnis raornim? accompanied by an immense body of citizens to the town limits, aud numbers continued to the county line, where he will be received by tne peopie 01 uiark county, who will continue witn mm w me next countv. nnrl ro on throuf?n tne estate. The health of the President is very good, and he was able, while he remained here about forty hours 10 auenu to the calls of ladies and ffentle- men, and to pay several visits to a few particular ncuus, 01 long standing. To the Credit Of Lpxu-icrtnn If clinll ha L-nnron. mat general Jackson was received by from 4 to 5000 ""f""8! wMy uuaorse back, beyond and at the city limits, and conducted to his lodgings, remaining all "'Si"1) wnoie day, and part of two others: passinir evervDartof thpritxrattor.t K.r ..,c and departing in the midst of thousands, and not a wmajjci uiu 11c ncuroi me sngntest disrespeolt T)n the contrary, every thing at his lodgings and eise- vvnere, tenueu to prove the great respect which the people fell lor him ; and if he had not known, prior to his arrival, to the contrary, he would have sunnosed that he had arrived in a city and county whejfe there was not the least opposition. The love of consisten cy and local influence, may prevent General Jackson Irom receiving the majority ol the votes of this county, but nothing can prevent his enjoying the confi dence of the great body ol the people. The ladies obtained all the locks he had to spare; and if his head had been clothed as bountifully as Absalom's, the son of David, there was a demand for them. From a letter from a gentleman dated Uct. Ju, we have the following particulars of the President's jour ney as far as Bath, on the. Guiandotte Route Mouxt Sterling. Ky., Oct. 3d, 1832. Dear Sir : We have iust had a passing call from our beloved President, on his return to Washington Cit Monday being our county court day, the town was unusually crowded, from the general expectation of his arrival on that day ; but it was ascertained that we need not expect him until the next day about noon. On Tuesday, about y o'clock, without any concert, many of the citizens left town to meet the President at the county line; he arrived there at half past 10, with a numerous escort from Clark county, in his carriage, having taken in Judge French, the elder, a soldier of the revolution, and one of the pioneers to the west, when it was a howling wilder- ness. ne was weicomeu 10 lviuiuguuiei y wum , uy Col. James Mason, whose character and worth are too well known to you to require any comment from me. The escort on horseback, by the time we reacn-edMount Sterling, was prehaps about three hundred. We had frequently to stop, in order that the ladies and old men on the road might be presented to the you see that the prejudices that have been accumulating for yeara against him, vanish like thin air wherever he has art opportunity of mixing with the people. Instead of a ferocious monster as he has been represented, he is fohud to be a mild, unassuming gentleman, mingling the most charming courtesies witn tne greai powers ue uuienyise possesses. It may not be amiss to relate you an anecdote which occur- red in Winchester. When the General passed through the double line formed to receive him, a plain but small dressed farmer shook nands cordially with him: expressed his pleasure at seeing him look so well, but added that he had never voted for him. Well, my lnend," said the General, "it is your privilege to vote for whom you please ; I fought to aid in securing it to you : may you long live to enjoy it." The far- 'turned to his comrades and observed to them, I have been imposed on ; I heard him represented as an overbearing tyrant, but I find him as anxious to preserve my liberties as I am myself." In Lexington I have understood, more than 2,000 went out to receive him ; and that it far surpassed the reception of Lafayette, and completely threw into the shade, any demonstration ever made in favor of Mr. Clay. You may set down Kentucky as certain for Jackson. In all the counties of the State where Ritner's majorities will be greatest, Jackson will have majorities over any candidate that may be opposed to him. The opposition to Wolf is upon " States improvement and taxes" ground. General politics have nothing to do Avith it. The Germans are to a man immove-ably attached to the cause of Jackson.- Pennsylvanian . BETTING Philadelphia, Oct. 12. If betting is any evidence of opinion, it was strongly exhibited yesterday here. Offers of two to one, were freely made yesterday to the Bank party, ( while in the height of their exultation,) that Jackson would receive the Electoral vote of Pennsylvania, and very, few were found either bold or weak enough to take them. A Smth. Within the last few days, United States iias ianen irom vzi to 119 1-2, and only lo shares were sold at that price yesterday. N. Y. Mer. Adv. J J The celebrated Rev. Dr. Adam Clark, died al London on the 28th of August, of cholera. married. On Tuesday evening last, by the Rev. B. L. Hos kins,Capt. WILLIAM HASKELL of Bath, Maine, to Mrs. SARAH WHITEHEAD, of this place. DIED, In Carteret county, on the 27th of Septembers aged about 90 years, Mr. FREDERICK GIBBLE, one of the worthies of the Revolutionary War. PORT OP WEWBERN ARRIVED, Schr. Philadelphia, New-York, Casey. " Mary, " Chad wick. O-l T 1 T" f 1- n 1. . President. It would be impossible to detail to you ier naurei, rmrgess, irom t3osion,oait o the warm hearted expressions used by these different ienrv u L individuals in welcoming the old Hero, patriot and . LA statesman, to Kentucky. Many were so overcome '' f." 1 ew; 1 asey, Rebecca, Forest. by emotion, that they could only give the spectacle of a brimful eve and an affectionate squeeze of the - 1 . i s I hand, in testimony of their devotion to the b armor 01 fJ-R CT8,tf2-K YV HTYH Tennessee. It was no uninteresting part ol this soul- stirring scene, to witness the presentation of children MLKLHA1N V TAILOR, by the?r mothers the one who could see it unmoved, TT ESPECTFULLY informs his customers must be dead to all sensibility. W hen we arrived at jj and the Wi . general, that he has Mou'it Sterling, there was a very large concourse of A xr v , ' unting perhaps to 10 or 1500, no small J"3" iuia.., neoDle. amountini nnrtinn nf mhnm r-zmsistpH nf the orev heads of the r3t rU nf r p rtxti rI miJ( rtatt AHm vrt tt jEj-Tnc particular aucuuon ui mc vvwu.i country, who testihed a great desire to taKe uie veie-j is reouested to an article which we publish to- ran by the hand, and assure him of their unbought SSdf-5WlTSIaB WWJDSj i fivef Qrro :n rpiTtinn to the doinffs . ' j "a selected by an experienced merchant m INew day on our farst page, in relation to tne doing left fo a ppontaneQus expression, by the people, of their , J - sentiments. Never have I seen such a generous burst f F local matters governed the result. Gov. Wolf has been a warm advocate of the Internal Improvement system of that State, and the people were tampered with in the following manner. We copy from the Pennsylvanian "An instance may suffice to show the extent to which fraud rnay dare to tamper with credo ired influence and talents to harmonize the con-1 Uty. The uninformed and honest-minded Ger- . . . 1 .11 11. i 1 if Uictin interests of his eountry, his claims lor our support might have been urged with some mans were told in pamphlets and hand-bills, and verbally by hired travelling agents, that the state UI llliil " ii-uvio nuv r x 1 . .,.r. . . 1 . I Mocinrr nnir in omn nvn rmmhoi-nf (ho trow. of feeling, not tumultuous, but 01 tnatKina, DetoKening "'"ty ..j, A on n P.P.n conviction of its beincr best workmen, (some of whom have iust airi- reprehensible, vvould be made by the.Bank and bestowed on one who had earned and merited the rived from New York,) and his assortment be- Wo minufns tn mmtain the lather OI me imeri- iair larne awurueu mui ma wunnjr "u-- mg tuiiipi.t., . uotwi. mmscii nidt no win ll 11111I1U113 L w OUJI,ul" I. i ni;n monifflciod Kir nnr nrnrm- i . . 1 . 1'j i if ortv mi kuow uie wdiiiiui w lccuii" uiomiu u; vu. oe eimoieu iu give uuiire suiisiaciioa 10 muse can System, but did not think that party- ma- Kentuckians to those whom they delight to who ma think proper to patronise him. xtent to which it has gone, honor. After the President alighted irom nis car- - ' - .... 0 i -;t A tit nn rr f h c nnrfirl ot nre th f tnfl ntntn rr . . . i l.l lnnn. i.i. V 1 Kt- fr.k i t i c 4T. ...1-1a show of reason. But has he not tnrougnoui 1 4V"" j iwftuvio, nuum mo wuwc .hewn an untirinr and determined hostility to 1 state was PledSed for payment;and that the English die South have we not seen him, with a boyish slJerif ht come over at any time and levy upon the &oum, nave j their lands and stock, and make them and their fami- pctulance, getting angry because the duty on liesbef:t?are woollens was. put at 5Q instead of 57 per cent. Ag further and certain evidence that Pennsylva- as he desired it ; have we not seen mm aou&iug nia is for jackson the jackBon members for Congress venerable old age, and in fine, in every situa- an(j for tne Legislature have generally been elected, tion, betraying all the angry passions of the and by much greater majorities than the election human heart! His warmest admirers cannot for Governor presents. This we regard as an indica- deny all this, and yet the free citizens of the tion that cannot deceive. Pennsylvania is sound to sL,.) arp mUnA ,mon to sunoort him for the e She wiI1 do her dutV' We have no w-ii : t.o - room for the numerous indications with which the I reSlQCUCy i TIU ll aaacu nav w , . , , , r c . . ' , T i u .j Philadelphia papers abound, but for confirmation o lOCXpcc. auuui-i w ...... gtated above rJ as he most assuredly will be wc reply mat character ofthe Vve insert only the following, the good he has done aireaoy is a sumcieni ear- Every ihn braveiy on. Victory will again ttst of what we may expect in luturc. lias upon our banners. he not shewn a disposition throughout the Extract of a letter from Reading. whole ofdiis Administration to adhere to the ! "We have returns from 24 out ofthe 28 districts i f p rmmtitution f Has he not been ofour county. VV oil Js majority at present is about! letter of the lonstituuon . xiasne.not oeen . , 1im 'frhp districts tn Hp hprHf, the advocate of State sovereignty? Has he not will not materially vary the result. Schuylkill coun- ubed his best exertions to confine appropria- ty gives about 400 for Wolf. V , ... . , . , The question was Jackson and Wolf against Jack- tions by Congress to legitimate objects I Has m alld4Ritner. The taxation, state debt and inter- he not risked his popularity, with adcvotion; nal improvement operated extensively against Wolf ln-t.r PAH 1.1 orn ihp. extent . j x t r.nrv Amp. naire. ue. was uuuuuticu w .jio iu..h uhU ri.-.w..v. in the case mere reierreu 10. xc. --v - " - , , t. mncf rpsnP,tnWP Indies ofthe town , tw AmfcAijf ui viiw A4.vUW - rican read it, and let the blush of shame mantle and vicinity xvho waited on him ; delighting all by the the cheeks of him who can do it, without feel- powers of conversation, which he possesses in so me cntchb eminent a decree ; and convincing them he could ing a glow of virtuous indignation at conuuci ghine ag ycU in the jravying.room as in the field and so disgraceful and oppressive. Will Clay men Cabinet. A double line was then formed in the street ii u t iT nnrcpntinn? through which the General proceeded, receiving the again talk about Jackson persecution. saltations of all a number of whom were soldiers t,-t of the revolution, of whom I will enumerate Major WALDIE'S CIRCULATING LIBRARY, u Daniei cor manv vears a Representative and The reader is referred to our advertising columns Senator from this county, and Daniel McCarty, for-1 f . 1 . .AHp.. r k 1M I fTTr 1 TtfT I Illlrll V IJ1 1 AVJUUUiX UUUUIV J. 1 tl ' - ' " - or the prospectus oi tne aooe wui, ... ' nnt nn tl - 'tnn of his head at Buford's -. . . I - I . 1 I -! - I . I ( ClV1rL t-Jl W U b V MAW w - - appropriate notice of which, we find m the rnnauei- deeat wnjch happened in the neighborhood where phia Bulletin: General Jackson was raised- Many ol the daymen, - j o iw.rt.isfment of a nnhlv disclaiming Dartv feelinjrs, came lorward,took "Wr t0 which himWthehandrconveVsedvvithhim,andaftervvards penodical perfectly novel m its character, to wn cn ackno-wledred tl'ieir belief in his capacity, and that we would invite the attention 01 tne nrerary puuu. theyr been erroneousiy impressed with the opinion Mr. Waldie proposes to publish a series of the best that he was an imbecile old man, tottering with age . , . .-..:n Am; r thpir hp.ina- for- and infirmities. Why, Sir, 1 believe, although I do b( '0h.S,.n.al0W'"C".r '7 "nnnce not number half his veVrs, and am blessed with health warded oy man, a aesiuera-uwv" j,' - r . qa constitution, that he can sustain nimsen . J --- r r-m 1 tD . . n I to thousands who desire to possess gouu wim m0re ease in his intercourse witn nis leiiow-citi- r il a . I - . 1 1 C .-l! k.,. to rliatnnt from the marts 01 puDiicanou 7ns than i couW. Hls step is elastic anu nrm, aim UUk -ViJ cil. tw .. - I , . , i 1 l JI JLiX JL JLd Mid -!. Jl K WJL-I VJT JL J toproc-rethembytheusualeonvenienccsatanear- h,snSu,g made up in fte neatest and " U war worn veteran, when he inquired who accom- Uonable manner, and at the shortest Anions: the articles are the fo Hawing: Superfine olive, green, mulberry, and Adelaide cloths, Reform and rifle green, do. Blue, black, Russcl Brown, and mix'd do. 1 piece elegapt black Cassimere, superior to any heretofore imported, 2ieees bufffSuper silken Kerseys, a splen-did article for gentlemen's dress pantaloons and vests, Superfine black, drab, lavender and Adelaide mix'd Cassimeres, A choice selection of super silk velvet Vest- ings, various colours, figured fc plain, Super black silk Florentine vesting, Fancy coloured do. Valencia and Toilanet do. A handsome assortment of Stocks, best quality, j Gum elastic Suspenders, Gentlemen's superior Horseskin Gloves, Together with a variety of other articles. GENTLEMEN'S CLOTHING most fash notice. Iv date. Mr. Waldie's possesses numerous advanta ires-but amono-the number, two will strike every one nanjeci me General ,and the reply was,Mr. Breathitt, A complete suit of clothes can be made who reads the prospectus as most remarnaoie. me. his private secretary, ua: wuat a uuuic wjiiuhcu- m ine Desi manner, at itq nourt uuuw. . c.Tnhlirationandthe facility tary on the free institutions of our country ! like the All orders from the country will be thank-are the cheapness of the PubllC, n0 illustrious Washington, his life-guard is the affections full received and punctually attended to. of obtaining it at a distance. Hie first number, now o the Americari people. After he had received the Npwbern 19th October; 1832-, r flrct vol.imp. of a London book Min(,finn. nhl tpooIp. he' renaired to thft Hinino- lewoern, imoueii Deiore us, coiiiama .aiuiuu".., y , , -v - -r-m ALL & WHTTEE. GOODS. B.L.HOSKINS,&CO. AVE received, per late arrivals from New entire thesellin price of which in England was ,-oom and partook ol a sumptuous ana pienmui repasi, entire, tne seuin pr subscribers at Ies prepared by Mr. Wilkerson. Dinner being over, he two dollars: ltisolterca neru iu uio u.o.llul. - r .k0 ffi,hnnntP A Ipiic nn elmi n . tintaiirifl ... .1 . T.- SCI UUtl HVVIiiUf, than ten cents! a price which tne editor truiy re- rin and 1 people. He was received at the marks it ronld not be afforded at, unlets extensively Batn ne ami welcomed by Uol. Mcllhenny, a cap- patronised. We have read the two first numbers tain in the revolution, who distinguished himself in i . . 1 1 in this rnnntv. ass well as in other ofthe German wormy 01 a patriot, 111ms autuiui w tumroi . ji : . . 1 . . . i t counties. a mouica institution wmcn aireauy snows nseii : The Jackson majority will be nearly the same as almost too powerful lor the Government, and in ltKO, which was4UUU. which, if permitted to exist with its present pow- NEW YORK. crs, would usurp the liberties of the people? Extract ofa letter from a gentleman in New York - Has he not recently declared in his Veto Mes- j Dear Sir, Be under no apprehensions about satre that, it is 44 time to bring the government this State. We shall carry Jackson by a handsome WL- to first principles" to 44 understand the majority. 1 he city will give him 5000 majonty ai crmnnd noon which we stand ." Has he not the least and mthe interior I am satisfied we are unequivocally expressed his disapprobation of sai1nmff ?round A large maiority of our 7 1 . K ? rru 1 gislahre is opposed to the United States Bank v.u . in r duties? 1 hese are nrincinles 1 . M.BuFu--e Y" V the Veto Message will gain Jackson thousands- j 1 .. aHmiratinn and sunnnrt ann nA l . . 13 ueservmg uu. -rr.-. The jlasonav,m nf nto r rn... thrt. thpv will receive both at the hands of his country- may support the NalioQal RepuUlican Candidate for Governor. I he late Convention at Herkimer ofthe le- and men. Fellow Citizens, remember the dismay which Republican young men of this State contained much your efforts in 1828 carried into the ranks of talent and patriotism, and will do much good. Be the Coalition. The principles which stimula- j under no apprehension about us. All will be veil. rr houum. . - . hU -native State of gouth Carolina on man o-ea. i j-y York an extensive assortment ol n? Kvhi-o-ntrvmen to Sir K"6- yltwoomn,CoUon, and Silk Goods, riwuer, wuu I . - wnere ne was rapturously receiyeu uy a ia.c - f D;eces of f.nrnt;T,rr Wohr,ntt r, ml vve think very jusuy, ior a moie course of the citizens. As at Mt. Sterling, he was Among wu w, r - --- r --- T till. 'A WVWllj - " I . . . I Ktirrintr pntertaininT book we have never peruseo. it visited Dy many oi tne laoies oi tne town aim viciimy . bui iuolwwii o w,pp.h whifp I was present at a very interesting conversation be- will reward every reaoer oi t jackson and some of his prominent visi- it will prove to the reader of novels as amuan0 as respecting the fate of poor unhappy Poland. His rht i! r nf Svtt. Cooper or Irving, viotjps wpw thnt Pmnco n fiovprnmenL lost si m ht l l : t. a I rl :.-.- 1 1 1 :-,. a t ttftt SHc to have an inde- tation. for the sake of his subscription list; but if nt on. s ewould .on that border oftteKus- . i , 1l.fi. VVnliiip Kpf nut nf niirnanitv na topII ae Vipp nron interests We should have preierrea u ; ---------v. - "r'Zu" Atrpasuretohave nth PtKinrr the nublic previously Knew oy repu- .IZ "StTl As an inde- r- . . .i l; U (l ovwuivu --V IIIUiU.UUWM v Up. of his subscription list; out u I rlnnt ,.; M rn that border oi u. .Ai : I r. . . ' . ' .-.-. Unrripr to tne en- those who receive the specimen numi h sian dominions, nave presemeu a t permit we are sure they wUldesireto see e second ; which crochm is even more interesting tnan me u. vve are r 7-" Idler and a.poUtician is even more miuo - vigor of mind, both as a soldier ana glad to learn that with the conclusion of Madam pd a deee comiOiinent Fielder's Waldstein, the Circulating Library wiU him the Apostle of Liberty mFranceanp commence the MemoisofLavellette, a work we have MISf2dfiom liberal principles. He long desired tosee republished in this country: it is Tt it Owingsville and departed r ntoc nf Prn'ir.i .,. u:. remained an nig 0 .nbe, at 8 o'clock, accompa- full ol entertaining ry T1 10 auu ntrai; "bjenuciber ofthe citizens. Thus cDtemooraries, and m no respect inferior to Boumen- med by a considerapie uum T 4 J ... notir .f IToQrtl. T? .I rmr. and a vancij vf vui Muga, THEY HAVE ON HAND, 1 case Ladies' and Misses Bonnets, Fresh Teas and Loat fcugar, Cross cut and Mill Saws, And a few copies of the Methodist Discipline and Hymns. Newbern, Oct. 19, 1832. ATTENTION ! TOU will appear on Parade, on Tuesday nest, at 10 o'clock A. Mn in front of St John's Lodge, equipped agreeably to the Regulations of the Com pany Z. ShADE, Orderly efg-eanj- Oct. 19, 1832.
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