The Weekly Standard from Raleigh, North Carolina on July 3, 1839 · Page 1
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The Weekly Standard from Raleigh, North Carolina · Page 1

Raleigh, North Carolina
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 3, 1839
Page 1
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... i h a-C "Pushed? veeTtty,r thr&dollu&yeiu JZ payablhalf-Tf early 1ns adyancel but it 1 ' VTT---,- . ' r r : .subscriber failing to give nbtice p1fhl3 desire to dis exmratioii tf ih-te tiri?l"fnr -te-'hioK1 UjemT.&ave aid. wiB-be astered th'avinor 1 , f sqred.apeAya.ndiljifti fapeafiioatiuuedatihe V 11 1 OPtioaof.lbe Editor, until ordered ta. Le &tonTiP!; " I buto paper will "be discoiitiau$d..until aU,arrear- . t -V-. " " "j" t i i o, . u u i uneaing your- ' etiinr, wfll be itiserted b t'm for &ne dollar iandtWeaty-five eenis for each Subsequent iascr-. tiou 5 those of greatet lensth in prpportioa. jlf. the nurtiDer of lnsertidna be not marked oh them. theV t win tuuuuucv uuiu uruereu qui. by private ncti di X(tefe..r,JN5a.fldO ty under jGefl JpKs'sdaMniriiof r ani SlOV.OOO.fn'amounL 1 . "1'. ' r 3 A(BG R EO ATE Lb88E8.VO18ilS,60. 4 MialsSce.8 ;02Sj009.u RecciVers f 'Public Ind84',066.fi5Merctiatit Bb da forirtiesi We find the .subjoined ; notice;. in ,lhei NpW iprK, wnir, or a recent aiseorerv m relations to Court'AdctttUementkiiA Sheriffs Sates, will Jbe charged ttnfy-ice pertsent. Higher thati'the .usual rates. x aim td .-, j ; A deduction Tf :33,J:per"cent: will be made to ihose who adfertise'bv the yeart1-' V . " Letters to the Editor' must come" Tree of i postal 0t they may not he 'attended to. " - aOM THE K.StVTEJCL1r NEW ER AKt AMERICAN COtTtrER. . Jndepiidiit Treasnry. . This great proposition the most important, . certainly, to the permanent prosperity and republicanism of the country thai has ever been sug- ge$ted,ris fortunately reserved -as the, grao4 te6t question of the next presidential election; It.will tri um pharVtly sustain any Administration , which is clearly 'pledged arid, faithfully devoted' to its a-doption.j! So thoroughly are the people convinced of itS'YUal importance, that it would carry a' Federal .Administration ioto power, i by -any chance aucK party tould have been iuduced to originate and'urgeit: and merely as a mailer or politicnl expediency we doubt not that even they woultf instantly advocate it, if it were not already the tower of strength of the present Ad- . ministration and the Democracy. 1 hey would abandon their opposition to it, -with as much cool impudence as they abandoned their ferocious op- posi'ion to the Special Deposite bystem, tempo ranly adopted by Gen. Jackson as a transition step from a National Bank, and to counteract the otherwise. destructive effect of Bibdle's twenty million contraction. They would he as vocifer ous for it, as they now ar for the very Deposite i :'i-,t .1 .i 3 i oj'siera.wntCQ iney men aenounceu. Bui anf Iridepeident National Treasory being the ravonie measure of the Democracy; tne r ed eralistsare'of course opposing it bv every art and desperate effort they can devise. Latterly their chief weapon has oeeo the defalcations of some of the Government office-holders, w hie h they have the extraordinary assurance to contrast with those of the Banks. The Globe fairly captures this strong hold of the enemy with the following.syn- optKal view. ofJ.he .comparative Josses sustained by the defalcations of Banks and Government officers. Ii is complted from the records and re ports of the Treasury Departmenf, and should be published in every'republican paper in the Union. It should be observed, moreover, that the official defalcations occurred under a, system in whicli "the Sab-Treasuries with leg" were under no lepal neaalty or serious restraint to prevent their usins them whenever they . might become dispos ed. Under the proposed Treasury system, how-ever,; the legs of such Sub-Trea surer uld not b Inner rnhuoh or mmfele enouffh to secure their escapeSfrom ignominious punishment in a State prison : Total lasses to the Government under each, dif ferent Administration, by Banks,. Collectors, Receivers, Merchants' Bonds for Duties, and Disbursing Officers. Washington's j.dministration 1789 to 1797. Banks--None: few bn'nks in existence. Colleetdrsof Duties, including Attorneys, Mnr shals; &c. B13.000. Collectors, ten or twelv defaulters, but all paid or secured, except thre on serv small sums. Receivers of Public Lands None in existence' or established. ..... Jems Adams'. Administration 1797 to 1801. . Bauks-r-None. . , Collectors of '-Duties, including Attorneys, Mar-Ehalsr&cT $0,000,, . Collectors not settled seven, and "three Qr. four more paid,ror very small. Receivers of Panlic Lands None. Thomas Jeffersons" Administration 1801 to 1809. "Banks'-NoheV ,' Collectors of "Duties, including Attorneys, Marshals, &C. $200,000 ColU-ctorsfnlneteen failed, besides small sums from others due; some paid or Sfcured. . Receivers of Pub'ic LwJsFw in existence. James Madison's Admin1tratiojt--1S09 to 1817. .. Banks Five millions of dollars in depreciated paper taken. . No bank defaults, except by a suspension of specie payments in'1814-'15r-'l0. Collectors of Daties. including Attorneys, Mar shals. Scc. S-21O.G00. Colloctors, fourttren failed. firtrf' hurt sacured. Receivers of Public Linds One in default ; only a feVin existendeV Jaiies Bfcwiot's AnaiNiATRATioN 1817 to 1825 Banks $800,000. 1 A bout thirty of the banks in debtin 1338j baVpve? ont; hundred failed in 1817,'and after.. . - .:. . Collectors of Duties, iaclMding AUorneys, Mar shals, &c. $230.000. ' Collectors 14, some in de fWiilf. nnrt secured. " ' Receivers' of Public Lands Teh defaulters, amounting to 811,000. : v : ' ' Jofls QciNcv Aoxis' AiJTininsTRATiON 1825 to 1829. Banks Five failed ; amount $270,000. Colb ctors df Duties, includins: Attorneys, Mar shall, &c Three dtfaulters, amounting to $95, .000. - " ' -;- Rfceivers of Public Lands Eight defaulters; amount, $60,000. , t .;.. i Aircw Jacxos's Administration rl829 to 1837 Banks Five failed- amount $42,000. - 1 Collectors of Duties, inclMdingf AUbrneys, Mar-SU &c.-14:-amount $200,000.: - : Receivers of Public Lands Seventeen, but MerchantsBonds foe Dnfasf-V$00,000 fall - intr due. : u ;..; Dtabursing . Officers,' including Paymasters Parsers. &c,$100.00a : Merchants' Bonds for Duties-MDf these five to si x m i 1 1 ions - a re dated before- Gen. Jackson's AdminlSITaiiOU, dnu uranv ,uuu ueiauiis iu uuiu her nn bonds unpaid before, ....... . ? :'ttDisbursingf Officers, including "Paymnsters, Parser8r Suz.-rrln the previous Administrations to 1829, there yet remains reported on toe upoKs $6,7.0000. Disbursing officers, ipcludng Pay? Annual loss from blithe above sources, $18. JJ-QTEs,? The banknominal losses were much greater than the above sums under , Monroe's and John QL Adams' Administratiohs by Depo- site'BankS that failed, and by others that failed. -whose bills the officers nf" Government had "on hand depreciated.1 But all ha ve been since paid, except the above&atances. ; ; .All the losses by Banks under Madison's Ad ministration, were by taking depreciated Da per. k,nd they are, estimated low . from that cause, at 5.000,000. -..iU v ... , r.. Most, if not all these bank failures hannened while the United States Bank was in 'operatipn. The above does not include i ldsses .bv the:tfniied Stales Bank itself, bv nbtpavrnff full dividends several year, and by seizing on Whets for dam-agest Out of one hundred and fourteen Collec tors, only eighty are indebted to any considerable amount, and the other-thirty have paid; or secu red, or the sums are very small. But as a ba lance stood unsettled, it most be reported by the public officers. Of sixty to seventy Receivers, a- gainst whom balances exist, near half of the offi ces have been established within the last ten years, and twenty to thirty of these defaults are small debts, or secured,- or paid. Of the two hundred thousand dollars, estimated as a loss from 1829 7, it is after deducting all butVne or two cases of any magnitude. The rest will probably be in the end collected, and not Jeave over that sum, if so much, lost. More money actually has been collected in one of the years under General Jackson, from sales of lands, than in any eight or ten years of any of his predecessors. Hence the ratio or proportion of losses is small under him Whole number and amount of Merchants Bonds for Duties, unpaid when due, and probably lost. is eight thousand in number, and near" six millions five hundred thousand dollars in amount: and of these, six million dollars were not under General Jackson's Administration, except those falling due about the time of the suspension of specie payments, so ol tne number ot Disburs mg officers in default ; at least 2,300 were before 1829. and only about 40 between that and 1837; and ol the wnole amount, 94.2oO,UUU, all was earlier fxcept about $100,000. The aggregate of the losses since 1789, is supposed to be, after every fair -allowance, over $18,000,000. Yet, under Gen. Jackson's Administration, though lasting eight years instead of four, and attended with great collections of revenue, and especially much greater from lands than any others, the whole losses were only $900,000, instead of $3, 000,000, the average proportion to each eight vears' They were less than one-lbird of the losses under other. Administrations, on an ave tne Mecklenburg Peclaration' of Independence? which' fully" exonerates Mr. Jefferson from the charge 'so - frertuentlyPof iat" year's1 brbught af . ... . .?" " tT.-..Xt. -2:1:1 h j.i' .-- - strumenLaeveraJ str-iki6froicMenci o tlrati-ht " Pveni.rigiu,s.epwMt )o ranK.amon. and . phrase Demg pointed butn his immortal !pa- u,ot f W01"". country ,.vv e per, and in that which preceded it from the pa- were -present Ht. fhe late commencement, and take trkus of, bovenentienedx jiTbeccu- Pe80f la expressing the high degree of gratifi sation was so plausible, that ,AIf..JefTerBonV cati which, in eonamon with a rery large and friends were often somewhat stago-ered by Hi boti 'CRpccwuie asscwuiageoi vraners, we experienrea from the nrscoverV of Mr 'Force, it soehSs thftt on the occasion. The exercises were of a tefin- inenious rogaerv interbolated the nassaffes in ed ?nd werated mord and intellectual character hisjiat on tfiepToffleinmrage, ande xadd; "Dunderand.blixen 1 some tarn Yankee's cut off bote de ends Of mine jtopes and putilem Yere der tuvfei himself ybnt find j 'emiV. Y. Whiff. .Ci'virtV.-I' ' . n . . :') , . . :FBOI9 TH5 STAa ASD-KOBTB CAROLINA GAZETTE. RANDOLPH MACON COLLEGE. ... Cwestioia for the purpose of injuring the fair fame of the sage of Monticello, who had nevef seen or neard pl pe Mecklenburg Declaration at the time that pq thg part pf ihe Unitaed States was written and adopted: . well calculated to produce the most jagreeahle ex citeme nt in the minds of the auditors, and to leave on them a highly favorable impression of the intellectual improvements df , the students, and of the ability, zeal arid assiduity of the Faculty. Ma: JiFFERsdi TiNDiCATED.-For several aomeotiue oraitons maniiesjeo a deptn ot renec- years past, the-fame of Thomas Jefferson hasl"00 anu rrcn, wereueiiw wun a iorce, been assaired wfth a charge'' of piagiarism in 1 thaiwo'? nave done honor to much 6ldr heads. the uraft of the Declafaonnf; Independence-! 1 ??."owl! ihecrderol exercise which The-, accusation is in substance that he cop ed llXt. :KU ,u u'"a"- uuuiau CV" from the Mecklenburg Declarationissued ih ITOai rticamona; ; ...... Mecklenburg, N. C. on the 20th of April, 1774, I . - J uesdav, June 18. Cmorc than a year before the Declaration by Con- ! mn 1 presentaiive Uraiions,. ressA several stnkfng passages and senti- ! n" y auiuiuwu, vy mu. i ments, aad especially the concluding pledge of OI ia"i r T , m , 0 our lives, our fortunes, and our sacred honor." T ""f. ay - vomux, ui o. . Mr. Jefferson, in repelling this charge denied L, Amer,ca n Patriotism, by L- ClOpton, of that ah y such Declaration as that of Mecklen- bug was ever issued at all. In this he was mis-1 taken. The Mecklenburg Declaration was ac tually framed and issued on the 20th nf April, 1774 more than a year before the Declaration of Congress but Mr. Jefferson bad probably 4. Peculiar motives to intellectual exertion in the U. States, by W. L. Ligon, of S. Ca rolina. 5. Importance ofthe Uoion, by J. F. Dowdell, of Georgia.- 6. The moral tendency of Intellectual culture. never seen or heard of it when he drafted the y Edward Wadsworth, of North Carolina r3l FROM THE NORTH CAROLINIAN. REPUPLTCAN 'MEfcTlNG IN MONT- KJt tuTlMAaiA' 1. In the evening, addresses were, delivered be fore the two Literary Societies, in their Halls, by the Rev. H. G. Leigh, and the Hon. Mr. Drom-gdole, of Va.. which were spoken of in the highest terms of commendation. We had the pleasure of hearing ihe former, and can truly say, that it has never been our good fortune to listen to a more pithy, instructive, or impressive address. The Halls of; the societies are handsomely aud comfortably fitted up;, and each has a large and well selected Library, Wednesday, June 19. 1. Inaugural Address, by J. VV. Harey, Prof, of Nat. Philosophy and Chemistry, 2. Latiu Oration, "De Officii functione," by C. F. Burnly, Louisia, Va. 3. The influence ot a free Government on the mind, by W. H. Batte, of Greenville, Va. 4 On Emigration, by T. H. Garnett, of Buckingham, Va. 6. Virtue and Intelligence the foundation of individual excellence and national prosperity, by J. F. Smith, of South Carolina. 6. Conferring Degrees, by Prof. Duncan. 7. On Diligence and its rewards, with the Valedictory, by A. W. Jones, of Franklin county, North Carolina. Fhe graduates were, J. F. Askew, of Georgia, U w --..J f. vu opcaAing uy SICK ueSrar , j rage. Many of these immense losses since 1789, as well as several others in 1820, in the sale of the nublic lands on credit, are to be attributed to the ill-regulated credit system for duties and landsj and to the facilities and temptations to specula lion and losses by indiscreet bank credits. Al happened under the United States Bank and Pet Bank systems ! ! Toryism. Those were lories, who in our re volution sided with England against our own country because they preferred a monarchy to our republican institutions. Tories are in favor of a union of Church and State - and are friendly to controling establishments of all kinds par ticularly monopolies, and such as tend to build up n aristocracy: they arealways anti republican. With these facts and principles, in view, it is easily known who aretories, or who are imbued with the spirit of toryism. ABOLITIONISM. .Let it neve.r be forgotten, that the federalists in our last Legislature, made common cause with the Abolitionists. The able and unanswerable report against abolitionism, made by Mr. Brown, ol the Senate, and a majority of his democratic friends, on fhe committee, was voted out by a strict party vote ; all the federalists voting wun he abolitionists. Not a federal paper tn me State has dared to mention that report. Nev Haven Register. .vorld-renowned document. Peter Force, Esq. of Washington," in pursuing his antiquarian re searches, has discovered a North Carolina p- per, printed six weeks after the' Mecklenburg Declaration, and containing that disputed docu ment but not the passages which Mr. Jefferson is accused of copying from it. These must therefore have been stolen from the National Declaration at some subsequent period by some busy-body, and engrafted upon its Mecklenburg namepake. j he evidence is conslusive. both that there was a primary Declaration at Mecklenburg, ana that Mr. Jenerson borrowed nothing from it. As the accusation against him was a serious one. and has been so ihorougly refuted, we trust those who have aided to give it currency will be etmal- ly ready to spread the refutation. DR. DYOTT CONVICTED. Dr. Dyott, whose trial for fraudulent insolven cy has been going on in Philadelphia, for a month past, is about changing his place of residence. The jury in his case, came into Court on Satur day last, aboul three o'clock, after an absence of three hours, nd returned a verdict of otfilTY on all the counts in the indictment. The followin are the different counts set forth in the indictment. First Count.-; That he did collude and con- trivo aitb ruia Joftn O -t--r i 1 - - -in Charles VV. Dyott, for the concealment of a paftland the gentlemen by whom addresses were de oi nis estaie ana enects, town: iYierrnanuise, iirered on Wedneseay as above, stated- consisting ot groceries, viz : tuu c nests ot tea ; dry goods, viz: 5,000 yards' of domestic goods, hardware and other articles. to the Jurors aforesaid unknown, oPgreat value, to wit: of th va lue of one hundred thousand dollars, thereby ex- Prof. Nat. Philosophy und Chemistry ; E. A pectinga future benefit to himself, and expecting Blanch, Tutor; all of whom are said" to be em to defraud Bowers Lober, and others, &c. inentlr qualified for the duties of their respective I, , . Ci.,ni-n PnTt-K T'Kol )no A'tA mit W infant : - I uul I UUVVOV J . M. U, .V ...... lUlhrll. .w I OlrtLiWllO. LawrenceviilttJItl&atgOKiery County, ..Mohday7June, 10th89. Alter a few-da vs hre.viocis-notkek w nnmKr ,.t the.Democraiiolepublican citizens of lorigom-efy.countyr met , at the Court ttquse, in .Law-renceville. " ; W ; I - 1 iH When the meeting wa;s. Organized' Oh motion oTbotnaa TeBiliason, Esq. by calling Farquhar Martin 4b tnrcbairS d aDioiniinD. J-ssf B. -Covihgton and Coir Weill Ntcbolson, Sec retaries.-?Tfreobfeetof thenieetin was exnlain- ed in ah ablelucidjmd appropriate mauerrbv the chair ' . v l ' . On motion of - R. McLennan, Esq. to annoint a committee of even, to "draft a preamble and resolutions expressive Of the yiewa of this meeting, the chair appointed, Fd ward McCalluan, E&q. Alexander McKay, ;E.q. ;Ahgus Martin. Esq. Thos Tomlinsop, Esq. Doctor Neill Mc-Call um, Capt.' Jaroes .R. Xr'fe, ' and Roderick McLennan, Esqsaid cOmmfttee ;who after retiring for sorae time, reporjed the following through E. M. Me Galium, Esq, chairman, of th.e committee, -all of which were iead separately and, passed unaniraonsly. ' , ; , Whereas, The institutions under which we happily live, secure to us, nol only the high and exalted privilege of exercising our free and untrammelled suffrage in , the choice of our rujers, but also that of assembling ourselves, to express our opinions on those measures which long have and now do, govern and protect us, and which we wish to transmit unimpaired into the hands of posterity, Therejore Resolved, That the Hon. Martin Van Buren, President of the United States, his able cabinet, and the Republican Members of Congress, are entitled to our gratitude and fu tures upport, for the ability and patriotism evinced by their devotion to those principles, which engrossed the active and business portion of the lives of Washington, Jefferson, Madison, Jack-son "and others, in rescuingour State institutions, commerce, and foreign and domestic exchanges, from the thraldom in which our abuse of the blessings ofthe credit system has plunged us, at a time when the dying grasp of that cruel, and prolific mother of monopoly and corruption (the late Bank df the United States) hung like a deadly incubus upon our commerce and exchanges, and even upon our cotton and other produce. iy . A nk.i ..... u- :t : -.i . iiwoira, i uai we iiearmv concur witn tne friends of that "measure of deliverance and liberty," the Independent Treasury System, which if established on a firm basis, as a permanent law ofthe nation, will make our public -funds inde pendent ot all banks, or any other corporations. or power on earth, except Congress, who are the immediate representatives of all the people of these United States, whose properly the public funds are, and not that of bank directors or stock holders. Resolved, That the establishment of a Nation al Bank " Of discount and Deposite, nij h tqtSM 8e&pgjm b?iori$ the world, ,mndej Republican appdlatl ?F fSl'."i" p"ou soi zine ciuzcbs oiMaot gomery county.afterHrefuaingjto caH themby jbat name when representing .tit id the Legislature of North .Carolina, is-an imnudent alterant to. deceive, an4 dictate to the freemed hi- this country which vvp. will neveT -recognize or toler ate ; while we believe jnteiligent rten capable of seJf governmenW and, that shaping them; ifti caucus, and voting for,, them in, iheirJ place in ithe Legislature, bug hi.. to satisfy; them.jwithout at- tempting to legitimate or ratify them without the knowledge, or coosest oithe one hundredth part of our freej pcpobtlon- ' - m.-,-,--.- Resolved, hat (juiable, consistent,' and patriotic Republican Senators in Congms,. Hon. Bedford Brown and Robert Strangeriiave excited anew our esteem, by-rescuing in so signal; a manner, the. Sacred doctrines of instruction in our State, from hands who refused to incunthat responsibility, indispensable in all human inter- course to ask, or expect, compliance, and . 'shave enuiled themselves to oar, .future confidence and support, by theif Uberaluy.jaod disioterestedneas manifest .in the confidence reposed in the Republicanism of our citizens by throwing the ratification or rejection of their course into ihe hands o(all the freemen of North Caaolina. ' Resolved, That we will at the ballot box and elsewhere, employ all laudable means to prevent our beloved State incurring the infamy of passing said "Rayner," or any olher resolutions under any name whatsoever, which have for. their object the riveting -a censure of official perjury on that distinguished Southern patriot, Andrew Jackson, before the Senate of the United States and the world, after he has retired to private life, at the age of seventy-five years; fifty of which have been spent in the most laborious public service, and most of it in arduous struggles to elevate Southern interests. , Resolved, That the old Whig flag, which to long and so gallantly waved over our heads in the dark days of the revolution, is still in oor custody, and that the modern cloak lately najmed after it, under which the old Federalists, high-toned. Tariff men, Abolitionists, Conservatives, Neutralists, Clay men, Harrison mem: Webster men, and all other disappointed and disaffected politicians (not excepting even the "no psrty" men,)-seek to' hide their real principles; has too rmny stripes of too varied hues to bear any affinity to the plain Republican fabric, worn by our ancestors in '76. ; ... Resolved, 1 hat our knowledge of the devotion of William A. Morris. Esq.. to the cardinal principles of Republicanism, hia hostility to that F ideraV system of sectional legislation, which has caused us much alarm, distrust nnd injury to our beloved country ; and our confidence in his talents and patriotism, to represent oor District with usefulness to his constituents, and honor to himself; entitle bim to our support at the approaching election for a seat in the next Congress of the United States. Resolved, That we approve of the plan of holding a District Convention, in the town of Rock - ingham. on the lHth msi . ar.d that thic mmhim pwTwi nr uejcgmes tu . uiieuu a iu von venuon. The Chair appointed the following .delegates; Henry. M. Tomlinson, Esq. Howell Harris, E.q. Capt. D. Munroe, Alex'r Kirk, Esq. D. Chis-liolm, Esq. Malcolm Munroe, Sen.. Esq. Kinnitb McLenna n, , Esq. Eli Harris, Esq. : Is'bam Hix- Esq. Capt. D..McAulny, Doct. Neill McCallum, Culpepper R. YVatkins, Col. Neill Nichojson, Ed. McCallum, Esq, Doct. Jesse B. Covington. . Un motion of Capt, Nathan Carter, the Chair man was added to the delegation. - On motion of Yancy B. Howell, Resolved, That" a copy of the proceedings of this meeting be signed by the Chairman and Secretaries, and transmitted to ihe Editors of "The North Carolinian" and "The North Carolina Standard," with a request thutthey and all other Editors in this Slate, friendly to the dissemination of republican truth, publish them. On motion of Win. McCallum. Esq., Resolved, That the thanks of this meeting are due to its officer. F. MARTIN, Chairman. N. Nicholson, ) . . J. B. Govinoton. Secretaries, numerous The present officers of the College are, S. C. GarlAnd, Chairman and Prof, of Mathematics; D. Duncan, Prof, of Languages; Rev. E. D. Sims, Prof. English Literature; J. W. Hardy, ranches, and made the depository of all our national pecuhfary resources will place a financial lever in a single hand, (irresponsible to any department of Government,) one touch of which, whether prompted by motives of interest I. or ambition, can trample on those-sacred revered rights ofthe States, (in which we much confide) by giving foreign and domestic exchanges, the notes of our State Banks, property, produce, and It. .T . r .11 a value to suit us purposes, from the loca- Yi r . L - h.l. .t . i l defraud his creditors aforesaid, convey to a cer- There are about eighty students, amonff whom 'l01 ine Pr'nc Pa' LDa"K loLine verL uoru! 5 " tain John B. Dyott and Charles W. Dyott, for the most perfect harmony and good order pre- the use ot himselt, thereby expecting a future vails: and as they have a full Preparatory School, benefit to himself, 'part of his estate and effects, the number will no doubt be considerably increas- to wit (as in first count) of the value of $50, ed in the course of another year. uuu, etc; ; - A Uentenary Meeting, preparatory to the cete- ' Third Count. (Same as first count) ex- bration ofthe one hundredth anniversary of Me- cept that it charges him with coll'iding for the tbodism, was held in the College Chapel, on concealment of goods, value $50,000, with Thd- Tuesday afternoon, which was attended by a mas W. Dyott, Jr. laree concourse of ladies and gentlemen. Elo- Fourth Count. Charges him with convey- nuent and impressive oddressess Were delivered ng goods, value $20,000, to T. VV. Dyott, Jr. by the Rev. Messrs. Burton, Smith, and Early; Fifth Count. Colluding with Michael B. and a subscription raised in behalf of the lnstuo- Dyott, for the concealment ot Merchandise, tools, tions of the Church amounting to near two thou hxtures, implements ot trade, stock, goods and sand dollars. battels, then and there being in a certain Ulass Works and premises called the Dyottville Glass From the Louisiana Advertiser, June 13, Works, in said eounty, of great value, to wit : LATE AND IMPORTANT FROM. MEXICO, $30,000. Captain Kenney, of the schooner Emblem, ar- Take care of the rich, and the rich will take care of the poor, - as Daniel Webster said in the Senate. " Take care of the rich, and the rich will take care of the poor." echoed the merchants of New York, when they poinea over iae os,w. A.Gentle Hint. An uncle left in his will eleven silver spoons to his nephew adding, If I have not left bin the dozen, ne knows tne reason - i ne raci was, tue nepuew, um, aumc time before, stolen it from his relaUye,.. Vi i-o-ot-i'e. Ari eminent' modern writer hntifnllv s-avs " The foundation of domestic nninMs i a faith in' the virtue of woman : the in the- integrity of man; th loundatioA of all happiness, temp oral, or eternal, reuance on wi goodness of God. ' " NieHT-HowEijro. The, Paukling Clarion . . .w- nin-kf.hnwiffrs ot that to vv n are bn,nvn bv the' name ofthe "Bingo Club" and of their music it discourseth thus; " Music hath charms to,500th the savage, Melt a rock and split a cabbage." i teumtir if voung ladies woiild en Courage youhg: raefl .rrtore'on :ccount of the A .fc.niM'tKiui their good clothes:' A ood renutation is better xsapitai than a fine coat in almost any kind-of business, except wowng a fashionable; ad;y. v ; . t ' To the Ladies: piliyour nodding as soon out of the pot, into coiawaierauu as riot adhere to the bag. Western KWP, Why. Mess-yotir bod.' -They say rHad ies til it is on U table, Nwpori & Ar S? Sp, Grande : killed about thirty of them and plunder- d Sixth' Count. Colluding with Wm. Wells, rived yesterday from Matamoras, states that on for the concealment of the sum of $840 in money, the 4th inst. (two. days previous to his departure) seventh vount. v-onveyiQg 10 juitn J-'y- 5UU Uumancne inaians auacuea me Mexican ott. household furniture, then and there being in residents on the North side of the river Kio the dwelling house at the North East corner of Delaware, Second and Race streets in said city, of great value, to wit: of the value of $1000. EtGHTH Count.-1 Did fraudulently conceal, &t. merchandise, &c. Of the value of 850,000 (general Ninth Count. Fraudulently concealing (as 8ih count) of the value of $3000,000, not in merchandise, hut in money. Tenth Count. Fraudulently concealing, in money, of the value of $100,000. Eleventh Count. t raudulently conceal ing, in money, of the value of $ro,000. The extent or tne , sentence mat me law au thorizes, is beljeved to be but three years: and the remotest State, besides, having the custody oi our Liovernment tunas, can (by susnenamg .specie payments at the pleasure of the directors) change their character after being deposited by collecting officers, before disbursed. Resolved, That the abundant facilities enjoyed at this time by all classes of our citizens, in car rying on trade with the whole world has convinced the most sceptical that our exports, imports, and State Banks are amply sufficient for business as well as Government that nothing but a great " i emulator' ran hinder our local institutions from a favorable introduction abroad, when based on a real metalic, and not a fictitious capital; and that every State Legislature possesses the wisdom and prudence, and their citizens the means to establish such institutions suit: ed' to their1 external, as well as internal wants, whether great or small. Resolved, That whilst we repose full confi dence in the wisdom, enterprise, and other re sources of southern Agriculturists, to secure to ourselves all the blessings of a free and direct trade with all natrons, invited thereto by the j ....... .u: .,.,u,...u;."""- - ea anu aesiroyeu every wiu& iuev i-umu iay men ,,mtLnjoa ,l - , ; ., ,u- u . . " - oitiuibii tiroo ui iijc- iiitvi vijjij" wabcta iviiau our nuflUd Oil .1 II tn fY HA iv? a irinin iktltlt i'nlinntirn t knt ini'nitl. board the Emblem, also in ' c" v-u; "''v A passenger on oraru ., ' tqus protective tariff system, which, has so long .viU..-u. ua. -driven us to bow to New York brokers and sionof the city of Durango the capital of the hcibtSt id A.o6r frts for most of our exports, otate or mat name, anu wwu w. ai..., wend foreign exchanges, lo the boilding and was marching on ZacatecaS, about 200 miles r f nianufatttQrift and beT monopo,ieS distant from the former place. mong our more politic .brethren at tne North, at rhe whole interior was in armsagamst the tfae nse of S0utbern; Agriculture and eom- guvcMime.u, nuu ii waa. merce, under the plausible pretence of furnishing custamente woum nave 10 quu ma biauuii near tomeeithe t-nnts of the Government; minpico, aimjrwmi ima.ui. nUimu fa authors' striving at the same time to make ras was still in possession m tne government roortifor ;t iri the National Treasury, by diverting party! Consisting of about 1000 men, who, fl: .K--t.'.-A: f 'k f d .ki;: I it is not. likely that he, will obtain less. Co nse- stead of reioicing at the death of General Me- Li LnitmtA nTn ni A-Ii WVn-ni queotly, the Uoctor wil nave to remove nisquar- Jia, x,ere so disgusted with the viiiainynQcru- if Govt,rnmen; tbat of dMribution as well into ters from the new and beauniui castie m moya- eity of Santa Anna, that it was supposea iney . .. f . . , ,.hor isnrotected as ours rt rmmrinAmttje Ofifn Ml ISTimfirif nil I umiiU aA., fkaiVfieolAsnfVA Iri thti fataraf n T m T I. ' .. .... . - inni5Mi iu ym ---. riwuri ."v.,, ..,ovU.,v. . ... ...... .... wno m v t,e DOUnty. and extra v a gant a ppropna- Bush Hill where his df wil not, per haps, De , case oF an attack, whicb: war daily expected, tions 'fo; J0Cal works of Internal Improvement So1 agreeable, as that vvhicn ne ooiamea vvnust a Mexican passenger on the it laugnea at tne . (ne Qngral Government combined with the idea ot the government party entertaining even Af mnnmA no.Vf,r8'0f the ate a hope of ever being able to take possession of Tjnjted States Bank in the favored region, to the Tampico. , , . .. . end that those combined evils may not be entailed BIGOTRY. ' onus and our children, we will use every right ti- i t?.M Tf- cnn of ieft us as freemen: to' avert the elevation of that the meeting of the Catholics, thus personified thrice rejected political aspirant Henry Clay to livinor on the money obtained from the industri ous people of Philadelphia rand where he will. per hips, be enabled to form some idea or jaoor, by. being furnUhed with . employment at sawing stone or picking oakum.- Hi case should be a warning to ail swindlers, particularly tnose wno carry their heads so high, which they are ena-; bled to do by detrauomg tne muusinoua uuu poor as there is now reason to indulge the hope that justice will in future be meted out to all such characters, whether they are men of wealth or the. very scum of civilized society. t Qh uo n na-wt anA hiVitj. ta rutmg siauon, a iue zeai anu sum iiiam.u no heari, and cannot feel ! when she moves, it hy him in bis efforts to, keep the yoke just as is with wrath hen she pauses, it is in toin heavy as we would beir it, ever since his disci-' i-s i i. r : a John Quincv Adams, at a nominal per vjiou is a uemon uer cuiuinuuiuu ia ucaw r-. r , , JT, . ... -her vengeance is '( eternity her. decalogue Pr?ce has.been atnply efficient to exciteto vigU-is wHttenirhebloodor her victims-and if she nt watchfulness any people, against whosein- 4 a . ... a- r... ;j-..v -i.,.- .. :-.f:,.ut it ; terest inev nave Deirayea : wno nave nw wigw URisiNii; Euiwi si 'ii- w u v omvc, u stous iar u inwiiieiu iu uri nnciui ihk"., . , . . - rf ., . ... ? n jollv tar. who bad just returned homo afrern long uponkkindfed rock, to whet her vulture fang ten his musing to enittoy - Keeping a.ooi , r"'J . .l , Z aminst ih rnnse 6f Abolitionism, until the bat- ring ior a r .-. . ii. ujiw.... cruise, employed a carltnani known about the foT keener ra1ihe, aiid replume hefwiri town as Dutch Yacub, to carry hia baggage from more sanguinary desolation. Vm'mI ika on in tA Ki .Kaa rnin nr Kn-ffCA A (lfT I i ' n. j 1 1 ' ' ' : 1 '' ... ...... j' ' iU.. , At.t. FoflrV Dav. A corresnondent ofthe every ining wus siuweu uu uai.. iu mo 1 " , 1 " u f - faction. Jack Seated himself 6n the tppofhis chest, Mobile Advertiser, observes : -If you have any a AiAkd& .wnisoiA-HAt: KnTiV the cuHosity to' know the origin of All Fool s Day .u. i.a. .m.K'ihAJ iiK' nfir to the Sth chanter and I9th verse ot. the eiTUS UI IIIC cairitfUD lukouci. ,ruc iiiti I . . . .. 1 1.. -T 1" i ,.,..J L KaA AlUnlk'l ritrort nt tni sinnmno" nince r ar.nn niiemnieu 10 uuun. ui imiu " ...w hwi r o 1 r tie was fought-and the victory won ; his late re quiem over the slain cause to the contrary, not withstanding Resolved, That the late attempt of thai portidn ofthe Federal authors of those- ambiguous "re ' li 1 1 ..'fit T 1 quests weu Known as x ne ..rwiyner rtesoiu lions, wno wrote, reau ana were tne pnneipa FROM THE NORTH CARCLlMlAH. r - 1 REPUBLICAN DISTRICT CONVENTION. Agreeably (a appointment,1 Delegates from every county in this C6hres'si6naT,Dislxie as-sembled in the Court House in th town of Rockingham, on Thursday the 3ih(l jfune, J S39. The Convention was calfeafp order by Walter F. Leak, Eq: of Richmond Cntyupoo whose motion Thomas L. Hybart,E?q. a delegate from Cumberland, was elected PresidepiMessrs; , John Morrison, of Moore', and William B. Cole, of Richmond, were elected1 Vice Presidents and Hampton BrHafmmortds, of Anson, andt Edward MacColfum, of Montgomery Vere elcK ed Secretaries. "' : -,'';; On motion of Walter F. Leak, Esq" a, committee of th ree Were a ppointed to' report the names" of the Delegates in attendance. The following gentlemen were appointed faid committee, viz i V7o l,i. r IT I ..ok . : ; ' A'. n7.i..L J ' tVh? i uuusuij iu irijuuru lueiuuuwin? Leieffates as being in uttendancei - ' ' :- Anson -ir-Hampton B. Hamniohd, N. D .Bdg- gan, Joel -ryson, W. Cole, Dr. C, Watkins. John M..' Ingram, William P. Johnson, .E.Pv Hiirrell, Dr. Ef Sinclair, James L. Terrv. Xahn QL McPhersfon, S. C. Lindsay, and L. Moore. , - uirwB r-1 noraij a nyoari, ij. Joaker, R; D GiHis. and Arthur Melvin: 1 , K - ' MontgojheS$.E4xftrd McCldm .1'.,! MaoreiJohit Morrison' Mafcom M. B fuei" and John M. DV Ray. - ; . ., " . ' i RobesohR: "W. Fuller, A. Watson, and llew is Thompson15 . T ." Richmond.- oin McAlisfet.Seh'r; F.T. Iair." Euclid Everett, William1 B. Cfele Plasarii M. Powell, Alexander Sblw. ' ArW. ModdOohn j. vovingion, - jonn u. tjoneu.' ut. f otancel, 8. C. Covin gtobrCbainp Terry fecBJfcho son, William Smith. Tr aihd WaltW'Faki" On motidrr of Mr. Leakv' fU ?u 4 ' Resolved Tiibi a committee consisting of one Delegate, from each jCOurtfy be appointeqVid Report reMluiionseVpressiyfV the. sense? .ef this Conyenlidn,' on "the objects for which Ussem bled; WfahtfoTvf&UvMP Jhn80nDan-; iel Baker, Edward McColium, Alexander Watson nnd M. Blue weieirobfoMd, -'v; . On motion, the President ;of the Convention' was added to the Committee; 1Wi - ; ',' The Con vention then adjourned until 2 o'clock. r " ' ' ''"''isa.

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