North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
t . : .... - . . - . . . .
ul Wfcia uavernor Jones, ol :l enncsscc
He t(i Governor was visiting Mr. Clay in
(frit. . . i '
Ldiintpn, po " "'os lii:u ptace xenaerea
iiJf1 a PHr ,,ner wfoh ho thus decline's r i
( ; V j " Lexington, J uly 1611845. "
'Imilemen : Your note of yesterday welcom.
f "n Jnie Irpong jou, and tendering to me a pub.'
j llhlmM ifj the name of tho citizens of the
codntot ffajeu B,,u Jexingion, Has
in reteiveu wuu iuo inosi grateim leeiinfrsi
I regret dxccpdinglythatl feel myself constrain.
ed P decme ine.nonpr you propose. .. .1 need not
atsbre yiu that it would give me sincere pleas.
uretamdejmy fcllow-citizeris of this'portion of
Kentucky arounq ine xesuve poard. Uonsidera-
r tiorts of 1 pcf sonal character, connected . with
! tbelficklt-jna of my health, compels me reluct.
Tt'atjjr to tedine the honor of this public testimo-
Ror ih ypd. and compHmentaryj terms in:
which yoji i rfc pleased to allude to my efforts to
eectie th Access and triumph of the principles
Iadfocatdj, ttiji will accept my thanks, j Belter.,
ing tjhem jmportant tcflhe best interests, of our
common; (j w$ty,f hot essential to the existence
of ourfretjjiqstituttons, I could not withhold from I
tbontmy warmest, suppon. or any personal
sacrifice. IjknjtJ havo been called to make, in v.n.
; Seating tliiose principles, I find an abundant, re
ward in mjr jojivictions of, the justice and purity
of ill k priricfj5lc for which I have contended ;
anj t ie geMrou3 appreciation of my poor servi.
ec a & maijjsted by my feljow-citizens of Ken.
tuckyjon tH and other occasions. i !
j Tl e on) h epretthat I feel in reviewing the
ircu istaijpekto which you refer, is that I have
hof hen ttljlp to Co more, (and if necessary, to
have jsuflejffcjl poro,) for the establishment of
those prindfales. than I have done. Tik rlr anA
glooriy ashj prospects for the polfticat redemp.
t.oo t ouri ijujitry may be, I do not yetjdespair
'K "wmituiur ami more ausnicioun nv
gathering jjohfldence from this hope, let us "Mt
f i 'A , ' . . j r-. : J.
'on tight ever" : ' , .. - ; ,
';reiideri you,gentfemenrand through
VOU. thoSC Vrttl i rpnrsnf: mvr: linmliL
I . T ' ' n I I T llJ u4"u HUA11U !
t;uaciijfnisL pr(tne nonor done me, ,
J Your obedient servant,
11 JAMES C. JOXES:
'louen. lleilie Uombs. S. Mf .etcher' Thni.
11. llant fend others...
1 1 1
TEXAS" RESCIND." ;
jumbctrof persons, opposed to the an-
fTcjxas, are exerting themselves
in favjor o
' a;jonveUonjof the opponents
ion in all parts of the United
nature measures to prevent the
of the new State into the Un-
ion, wnen She Shall present herself to Con-
cress for that nuroose. according tn ih
Mnlt iMKnlhfini4 nf ttiA lnt oOC .
" 7r n "JA 1 r r
fgaratnis povements highly improper,
ii piumc u yumiB uie laim oi ine na-
. laT ta vii , a - a . J 1
- I -a
vnu MVW vuiliil Vil I liC CIUUI U MlilL I
h T(? copy fwl low tn letter fiora that
i . - , l j I can oe out onef opinion about the nroDri
olficial agents have not act- r J ii . " VT.-1 p"
t. m uti lub uVviui uilui.i: v v 1 1. 1 1 i
the Cnstiio?-;This is - inadmis$ible
toojnli :A ih ithe sfvle of 'some of the rUnn-
t : i
diator 3, ivhd refuss.to comply with their
tuiunici; upcause ineir own agents viola"
ted thjir inyruitions in obtaining the! moi
..ney fdr whith thg obligations were given,
alth(j)UH tljy deceived the money, and
the obligations are held bv strangers' to
the frdud 1 lilt Sis too to.. V trifd nil
in ourj bowr to prevent the - passage of
the anridxatmn acts, encountering the op-
posmdrt,difttct and indirect, of some pro
minent in !the present movement. Our.
tounsy didfnatj prevail, and we must sub-
We iMf rjrbtek---our members of Con-
frcss mhy bjace a solemn protest; on re-
cora agamstj this unwise measure and th
mannenof brinirinw it ahonf--innd itspm
to os tjiat
is nil frtn Vnt5rri is rsnnlre
er fdrl the1 mstruo.i ihn nf nnrmpmfiPNnr
fhefnj to jict.. We had better bear
ich are unon us. and bend our
to hrevent a reeurrehee of -such
acts in future, tjian to place ourselves be
A t riU isTepudidtors; or in 'an in-
aefens lpe 6h eVen an equivocal position:
,,e PP sed to the convention, and to
" paniy o
ppo3(tion"to!tthe; fulfilment of
Ions of our Government toi the
poernment of Texas.--Cin.
'11 I ,t i 'A . I.
Anc eorrtposition of the Convention of
uxasJ Which has lust accented of
a'lon aild is'liow busv nbnnt a Hnnstitiitinn
emp jfiesjlthi; wole history of TTexas,
sejjms fp prove beyond all perad ven
ture, tljat tlife rriovements and the movers.
?!nACjf .?flactors,have been through
jyiAr eriqanf na mostly ooutheru. The
nion publbe? the roll of the Convention,
henck it , results that one only out of sixty-one
i$ a Texan ; all the rest are from
7 iked States, and all, save six, from
vehDJding States. There are-22 law
Ters arnongj the CI members. Cour. 4
r ji ....
The ?royfdence (Rhode Island) Journal
feprese its the growth of that city to be
qaite beyond any calculations of the citi
ns .Whe Subject, and the increase such
surprised hose who have made the
rSest estimate. A census under the di-
wonbf the authorities is now in pro
SSk'v 4 ln rqsult,says the Journal, will
K Shw Population of more than
7 nnnf rff eing an increase of about
9p Inittv )ercent. sinee thR
been lr V16 fnease of buildings has
. braf W proportion. -
superior courts; .: I , .
s . .
, - The
ullowjng arrangement ha Wi 'tnad'
udSef of (he Superior Court forridinrr
rcuu ot 1845. " x'
'. , Hillsbor
k w u'i".u?f.r ?'
, ?v ttuuuit-r it yiii ue in
ine power Of the Kxer
j a - j . - w W :
tnat is the; courteous phrase the Intelli
pncer .usefe) ; majorities to enable it to
break up the protective system.'. Of course
it is impossible for. any one Jo knouves
peciany as; there are lifty-seven Repre
sentatives yet to be elected.- But it is
highly probable that there will be maiorU
vo in uuui iiuusw oumcieni to enect a
ueciaea reiorm ot the revenue system "
li ' Union of JultsU'i
- PoREWARiiED, FOREARMED Take riotice
all yevhom itroay in anywise concern,
umiiue, purpose ol breaking down the
IS thUS dl.tlhVttr rtlr 1 J 1 i
'"j, "wjw wicuueu uv ine iro-
cured in each House for the purpose 1 .
.v.w..ixjiva, a? armers, luercnams aiye
who have" an V Interest in th&continuane
f Jhe pre4nt national ' prosperity and
puo'csf-icprn irom inis aisciosure that,
unless yoa ) feorae fonvard as one 1 man to
prevent it, the axe will be laid to the root
of that national prosperity. those whom
you have sec to watch over it 1
A Buffalo, (N. Y.) paper contains the
following paragraph : !t
Frederick Douglass, a fugitive SI.ivpI
wilL speak loh American Slaverv. at Tl.
man Hall, on! Wednesday and Thursday
of this weekLf . He is said. to-be an elo
quent speaklf., Those who feel kit inter
est in the subject are desired to give their
This Fredlrick, is a runaway negro, the
property of Qlrvernor Dudley, of this State,
who abandoned his master in this City,
about five years ago, during his official
term. We jpeak from our own know-ledge-'of
facti when we say that there ne
ver was a sl4fe treated with greater kind
ness and indulgence than this same boy.
He was Gov! l)ud lev's bodv-serv;mt. was
trusted by hifri with money in coii.s'J-Table
sums, and the most implicit confidence
was reposed in him. In fact, he was re
garded by the whole family, more as a
inena than aj slave. How little he de
served it all, is! shown bv hisnresent con
duct. But bfock as has been his ingrati-
lude, he is a f spectable man, compared
with his Northern aiders and abetters.
who, knowing him to be a Runaway (for
rencurage hirft. to accomplish their own
""UUM 8 luls matter, even thus
briefly, wededirtfrom an estahlkbprl mi.
with us, no td otice the puny efforts of
a iew reciuesf Janatics. whose obiect is
. a , . .
I . IJ i. '
tj ui "iwiiiicuufMion oi oiavervr a
iiijii ipr f 1 1 nun ia nit?nnt-t'i ' i l. n a. : r
is, and mureter be, so long as Slavery
exists, that thcfluestion should remain un-
w.'uulasw vjiiu.riijii- i 1 1 r I iiiiininn
tubed. To eapourage a different course.
"""'"b ijuuuub .miporiance to ine
movements of these fanatics, and giving
u, ucqiccjji tuiiaiueictnoii wnicn iney
would not obtain, without such a recog
nition from the! SSouth. The v court reDlv
jind invective, s furnishing them the best
means of exciting and carrying on the, con
troversy. It isfhe part of wisdom then,
as a. general rule, when they obtrude
themselyesin dur way, to pass them by
unnoticed. R&leigh Register.
GREEN SENTENCED to be HUNG.
By an feitra of the Troy Budget we learn
that the arguments of counsel in the, case of
Ilenry G. Grecnjchargad with murdoring his.
wife, (by poisioninghcr six days after marriage)
closed on Saturday at 12 o'clock, when the case
Was submitted to the Jury in a lucid charge by
Judge Parker. - At 3 o'clock, P. M. the Jury
returned a verdict of Guilty. The District
Attorney moved t pronouncement of sentence.
Mr-Piersou asked a susnension of nntPnfP in
enable the defence to submit some questions ofl
law4o a higher tribunal. The Court rejected
the application, aild called the prisoner to stand
UP . .;. -I '"" . ' '
." Judge Parker; Ilenry G. Green stand up.
, t The prisoner rose, pale, but preserving tho
same , fixed and infpertubable look which he had
maintained through the whole trial. j
Judge -Have pu any thing to say why the
judgment of the law should not now be pro
nounced upon youf? !
I Gueex faintlyl " not guilty." "
J cSgb -TBat i adding nothing to what has
been said before, j That plea was put in foryou
by your Counsel, nd the issue has been tried
with every advantage on vonrnart- Yon have
had the advanta
; jo j i
luvantasrelof verv distinguished coun.
sel, whose endeavbrs have been unremitting to
Touhave had theaid
of-rich and powerful friends friends' of high
respectability andjcharacter, who have secured
you every opportuity o'f presenting your whole
case to the Jury, illy and fairlv '
Notwithstandinf this intelligent and honest
jury nave tound yfu guilty, and it H ttct to bed
denied that there is no individual whi-k lm lirrr1
this trial, that doe not concur, full j iii th right-'
eousness of that verdict. Your case i J aH its
aspects, exceeds in enormity any of which I have
ver heard. It wiil no doubt stand out on the
page of history as be most criminal, awful case
of murder that evlr.came, before a Court and
- You murdered her deliberately. ,You murj.
dered the woman Jvhoni you had sworn but one
short week I mayfsay but fobr days before, to
cherish through li. The woman whose des.
tiny had been placed in your keeping, in less
than one week aftlrmarriage, you deliberately
poisoned. ? You pursuedyour design day and
night repeating,tie deadly potion; from - time
.to time, until she fipired-and thus added to
ine crime ot murder, tne black crime ot perjury
for you violated fhe most solemn vow taken
at the altar. . V . s - . . .
-,Vas it ever known that so interesting and
holy a relation as tlat of man and wife has been
followed thus soon hy a result so shocking and.
painful to all the feelings of our nature ? ; Now
the law pronbuncesyour sentence! You are to
be executed Hjutoffin the prime of life, or ra
ther Just as" youN'entering on life where
"you had rich and powerful friends to aid you
.wnenyou might have been respected put irpm
f"'y e'r , aj m,. f,;j, u, i, stood
oy you wui not shar
e' ia the disgrace that a.
aitS VOU. " TFiPV linr.. htnrt jlior n,J..
y your foul deed than by the ignominious exe.
cution which the law has provided tor you. i ;
.'-Wo shall give you the extent of time, nearly
which the statute authorizes you (ojive. And
this, that you may have opportunity to prepare
for the fitte which awaits you, and tfiat if errors
have been committed in the cotirse pf the trial,
your counsel may avail thecfiSelves lot it; But
it is proper to say to you, that the court have
no idea that you can hope for any relief! t
1 Y011 have had the advantage of every doubt
which has arisen or which has been slatted
during your trial. You shonld bnnlsh!' thr.
forefrom jour mind all hopes of pardon or pf
a new trial, for there can be no doubt that you
will be executed. . You must not flatter your-j
that have stood by you through this trial, will
no doubt see that you have everv means to aid
you in realizing your situation, and of leading
your mind to the contemplation of th heinous
nature of the crime you have committed, and
the importance of preparation for your final ac
count. - -' ' . ' jk
It is not necessary that I should saV more to
you. s lo one whose heart is so hardened as
the facts in this case show, nothing that I could
fi .woa:? De any availj either to
It is the'judffment of the law. that
between nesday the 10th of Sentember nettL
uyuia ui o ociock in ine morniricr.
o'clock in the afternoon, you be takln to th4
piace oi execution, and there handed bv the
iiecH pnui you be dead.
Mr. Sheriff, remove the prisoner.
Captain Fremont's Expcditttn.-Ve
understand that intelligence has been late
ly rejeeived in this citv from this! interests
ins expedition. Th nnrtv VaL 3n raTi
lent health and spirits, and molting on-
ward with becoming ranidtv. li consists
of Captain Fremont, Lieutenant Albert
Lieutenant Peck, and about fiflv hikd
men, with authority to increase his force
on his arrival at Bent's Fort, shobld it be
1 ' '"" i
iouna necessary, liis general instructions
are, so to lime his operations as io bring
in bis party during the present year, if the
same can be done without neglecjing any;
of the objects of the expedition L.Jand, oir
arriving atBents Fort, (which lfi point
in the Rocky Mountains where! expedi-;
tions rest and refit.) he is authdrized to
make detachments lor the purpose of ma
king a more thorough examination of that
region. Should he make any detachment
at. Bent's Fort, it is probable that some
of the party may bin before the fcaptain.
as the detachment wilt pursue !a route
which will hardly render it practicable
for it to rejoin the main body. tfi ion.
The Hon. John Pope died suddenly at !
his residence in Washington county, Ken
tucky, on the 12th instaht. He jhad for
many years been a prominent actr in the
pontics oi tne West ; entered the
of the United States in 1807. and
1n that body for six years : served
tnree terms afterwards as a Representa
tive in Congress from his State ; nd was
for a time, under the appointment;! of Pre
sident Jackson, Governor of the then Ter
ritory of Arkansas. He was a man of
talent, easy , address, ready humor, and
popular manners ; so that, until the elec
tion held at the close of his last term in
Congress, he was seldom an unsticcesful
candidate before the people.
INDIANS IN CANADA.
By the rpport of the committee of the
Canadian Legislature on Indian jAffairs.
of the 20th March, 1845, it appears that
some 12,000 Indians reside in thelprovin-
ces, and that the number is on the increase.
Of these, 3,301 are residing in LoWer Can
ada, and the remainder, 8,862, in fcanada
AVest. These are exclusive of the? Indian
tribes under British dominion in thb north
west, and also of wandering Indians from
the United States, who used to receive pre
sents annually from the. British Govern
ment,' a practice now said to be discon
tinued. The number of Indians is stated
to be on the increase, partly from the ex
cess of the births over the deaths, and part
ly from a rather numerous immigration of
tribes from the United States. f
0? Some weeks since, a paragraph! appear
cd in the papers, stating that Mr. Jolfn Clay,
youngest son ot the Hon. Ilenry Clay, fcad been
confined in the Lunatic Asylum, at Lexington,
for insanity.. We are pleased to learrt that the
indisposition which affected Mr. Clay, was tem
porary, and that he entirely recovered pn a few
days, and is perfectly restored to healtli.
: ' A Sad Warning. A most melancholy con
sequence of irrascibility occurred in Boston a
few days since, in the death, of an interesting
child of two or three years old, by a haMyhlow
from the hand hf its father. -The child .was
standing upon a -chair, and in a moment of pet.
ulenco the parent struck it on the head, precip
itating it. head foremost, upon the Boor, j It soon
fell to vomiting, and expired, the next day. The
body was taken by the unfortunate parents to
their former residence, in the country, lor burial.
Arislocracy.. reply to this question. Gen.
Foy, a distinguished orator in ' the French
Chambers, gave the following answer : Aristoc
racy in the 19th century is the league, he con
dition bf those who would consume withjout pro
ducing,': live without working, know without
learning anything, carry all honors without de.
serving them, and occupy all the places "of goi
vernment without being able to fill them. -
Cotton Beds.- Much has been written on the
utility of feather beds and hair matreses; Dr.
Smith, of the Boston Medical Jourpal recom.
mends cotton beds, now extensively' manufac
tured at Lowell; and jff? Ells worth,'. he late
.Commissioner : of .Patents, in liis last; report,
swaks .yeryj iaorably of cotton .bedsas free
from the ofiensive smell that is often evplved by
feathers, and as in many respects equal tohair,
the comparative scarcity cl which will' always
prevent its universal use for beds. , Thi$ cosf of
a cotton bed, including Jicking, is . estimated ? at
than eight dollars,
;UJ.creJre, wun nopes tnat cannot be real
IOU should immediately set about
uin. ui ureparaiion lor deaths i
.WHIG. THUNDER! HOW. IT RE
1 - . "YERBERATES I . . .
: The Statesville Hack just in, brings the
glorious news that Barringer's majority in
Iredell iountW' i4 about 1,100 1 Full re
turns had not come in when the Hack left
Statesville'; but as far as heard from Bar
ringer's majority was over .1050 ;-r-the
boxes to be beard from will increase it
perhaps 1001 Huzza for Iredell I
-A correspondent of the Cincinnati Ga
zette, writing - from Indianapolis, says :
Indiana shows a remarkable increase of
polls over last: year being about one hun
dred and sixty thousand, the returns of last
year only ; numbering, one hundred and
eignieen thousand. Jlhe taxable property
will not: be less than one hundred and
twenty-five millions of dollars 1 And yet
we are told that bur people are unable to
pay any portion of the interest on our
public debt," . -
- Pithy. The Charleston Mercury,speak
ing of the Oregon question, says : It was
best that both countries should have time
to recover from their small-beer heroics
before they bad committed incurable folly.
In New York they have just had a taste
of shltpetrei that might serve for a very
good lesson! to the whole country on the
danger of dealing too largely in the ele-
I rnents of eunDowder."
Messrs. Editors : I somewhere came across a num
ber of the " American Phrenological Journal " in which
I found the following article. This article la made up
of such extraordinary remarks and they bear with them
the -appearance of so much truth that I think they de
serve a place iii your columns. If you coincide in this
opinion, pleasef give them an insertion.
i Yours truly, ,
MEN JlSv GENTLEMEN WOMEN asd LADIES.
" Men are made in the image of God." Gentlemen
are manufactured by tailors, barbers and boot -blacks.
Men are the sans of God ; gentlemen, of the goddess
Fashion, whose caprices deform her with all sorts of fan
tastical airs and shapes, and whose virtues are on her,
not part of her. Men are true to that nature whose
lord they are, whose perfections they embody ; gentlemen
are complete distortions and perversions of that nature,
and the more so the greater gentleman. Men are men
noble, God-like ; gentlemen are THINGS,3Zay-things
iur uic .uuiea ia inn wiin.
Woman is the last the most perfect work of God ; la
dies are the productions of silk-worms, milliners and
dressing -maids.; Wman is all nature ; ladies all art,
and the more artifical in every thought, word and deed,
the greater lady. The woman consists in her mind, her
oaZ, the inimitable perfections of her nature ; the lidy
is made up of j bustles, cotton, ribbons, figured -cloths,
flowers, &c, tied together in fantastical shapes with
needle and thread, and overshadowed with lace a-nd
rouge. To the woman the outward adorninzs matter
little, the graces and beauties of the moral being, everv
thing ; whilst both the perfections and imperfections of
uie woman are ail covered up are completely smother
ed beneath those outward adornings which are put on
and off at pleasure. The woman consists in her virtues
the lady in her toilet. By as much as the etheral
spirit of intellect and moral putity excf 1 gold, silver, pre
cious stones and shining attire, twisted and plaited, now
into one form and anon into anthor, by so much does the
woman excel the lady ; and inasmuch as the highest pro
duction of omnipotence excels the patched, bogged and
blackened manufacture of human artizans by so much
does the man eicel the gentleman, and the woman the
The preceding was suggested by the following from
the New Orleans Herald :
" Men are quarried from the living rock as with a
thunderbolt. Gentlemen are moulded as the potter's
clay by the dainty fingers of fashion. Women are the
spontaneous growth of a warm, rich soil, where thewind
blows freely ; and, the heart feels the visitings of God's
ever-changing weather. Ladies are the offspring of a
hot-bed, the growth of a green-house, tended and watch
ed lest the winds of heaven may visit their faces too
roughly till they are good for nothing as women, at any
rate, as wives and mothers."
FOR SALT RIVER ! PASSAGE
i, - THE steamer Democracy, Capt. Fisher, is
)now ready for a voyage up the saline River,
and will take pleasure in accommodating all or
as many of the Democracy as may wish to see
the head of this delightful stream. For freight
pr passage, apply at " Tammany Hall" Salis
bury, N. C. .
August 8, 1845.
In this county, on the 27 tb nit., by the IteY. T. F. Da
vis, Mr. William McarHr, to Miss Scsa VV. Cbvsx,
daughter of the late Win. Chunn.
Mr. John A. Haktmjih of Rowan co., (o Miss Makt
Asa Smith, of Davidson co., by Rev. S. Rothrock,
In this City, on Sunday night, 3d inst. at 11 o'clock,
Mrs. Sarah E. Yarbrough, wife of Col. Edward Yar
brough, of he Eagle Hotel.
Mrs. Yarbrough was the daughter of Mr. Daniel and
Mrs. Sarah Bailer, snd was bora in Salisbury, N. C,
July 21st. 1812.1 She was first married to Doct. Milo
Giles f Salisbury, who early left her a widow, with one
child. On the 525th December, 1836, she was united in
wedlock to CoL.Yarbrough, and came with him to this
place in 1840, where, by her intelligence, sweetness of
disposition, and affable manners, she won the confidence
and affections of all who had the pleasure of her acquain
tance. As a mcther, she was most affectionate ; and in
the government f her children, and in family discipline,
generally, she had no superior, "For the last 13 years,
she has been an exemplary and zealous member of the
Methodist Episcopal Church. She was prepared for her
end ; it was peaceful. Raleig h Star.
PILLS r PILLS ! !
i A CUE and Fercr Pills-Varranted-w cure
jfX or no pay. j For sale at J. H. ENIS Drag Store.
' Salisbury. Aaguat 9, 1845 tf 15 i r r
Clawinff Tobacco. On hand and
J-U for sale, one ibor of Rose Bud ; 5 boxes Bees Wing ;
one box Honey Die w., 1- . J. IL ENNISS.
i J Salisbury, August 9, 1845tfl5,
'v ELI HARRIS, - r -At
IJiclif rl, Xarld-ion CTtf. If. C-
Oa the Great Stage Road from North to Soutb
. .: and South-West. . t w
Eight miles North of Lexington, an4
- 27S. W. of Greensboro,' . -
FAYETTEVILLn MARKET, July 10.
Brandy; pe'ch, 60 a 75 Lard, V 7 a 7
- Do apple, 43 a 50 Mn1a4t S3 dti
7J a 8 Oats,"" ; ; SO a 35
7 27 a 29 jOil, Linseed, 75 a 60
12 a 15 Nails, cut,, a 6
- v C a 9 Rags, per. lb; 2
Flour, - -Feathers,
71 a 10 Su2ar,brown.7
51 a 5f
do. JL.ump,-. . :14
do. Loaf, 14 a 16
70 a 75
Salt, (bush.) 45 a 50
$3 a $0 1 do. Sack, 80 0 a 82
ab ' m
zzo a 30 f 1 allow, 6 a7i
a ei 10,'1'obacco, Tt, 2 a 21
4 a 5 iWheat. ,80 a 85
8 a 10
Whiskey,' 35 a 40
Wool, 12 a 15
CHERAW MARIvET, July 29.
Leather, sole, 20 a 25
22 a 24
7 a 9
4J a 6
62 a 75
25 a 32
5 a 6
Lard, 9 a 10
Molasses', 35 a 40
Xails, cut, 0 a 6
Rice, 4 a 8
5ugar, br. 810
'do. Loaf, 15 a 17
Salt, sack, 8160 a 81
Corn ' -r
Head Qnarlfrs, 4tli Dirisioa, 5. C. Militia,
' Rutherfordlon, Alh July, 1845.
SPJCCIAIi ORDCK, No.
To the Commandia; Officers of ItcsK
incuts in the 7th Isriside I
VPU will assemble the COM-
J m JL MISSIONED OFFirPPS n.f
your ?egiments at their several
placesof regimental muster on the
J? 1RST RIDAT '(3d) IX OCTOBER,
next, tb elect a Drifmdipr Cmr-)
10 p,acF of General Cook, resigned.
fcfl- ULl .... ..v...vluinim iw uic .UJV
There being no way, under our militia Law. bv whirh
the Major General, can learn, officially, the names and
address of the Officers commanding Regiments in bis Di
vision, he has forwarded written orders to the command-
ant of each regiment to the Court-House of the county in
1- - l 1 . .
winc-i me regiment larsiiuated.
By order f Major Gen. John G. Bynum,
WM. H. MILLER, Lt. Col.
Chief of the Staff.
August 2,1845 3wl 4 '
suite of iiortn enroUua.
IREDELt COUNTY. -
Court of Equity, -Spring Term, 1845.
Carmi Gillespie, Administrator with the will annexed
of Jonas Leib, dee'd., vs. Christina Leib, et, at.
Bill asking advice of the Court in
IT appearing to the satisfaction of the Court, that Hen
ry Culp, sen., and wife Catharine j and Henry Culp,
jun., and Samuel Hartgrave nnd wife jMilly, are not in
habitants of this State : It is therefore (ordered, adjudged
and decreed that publication be made for six weeks in
the Carolina Watchman, for the said Henry Culp, sen.,
and wife Catharine, and Henry Culp, jun., and Samuel
Hartgrave and wife Milly, defendants in the above nam
ed suit, to be and appear before the Judge of ur next
Superior Court of Law and Equity, to be held for the
county of Iredell, at the Court House in Statesville, on
the 2nd monday after the 4th monday in August next,
to plead, answer or demur to the bill of complaint of
Carmi Gillespie, Adm, with the will annexed of Jonas
Leib, dec'd., or Judgment pro confessowill be taken as
to them. May 24th, 1845.
THOMAS II. McRORIE, che.
By L. Q. SIIARPE.d cme.
Printers fee $5 50 6wl0
FOR COOTS AND, SHOES.
rri HE subscriber, in consideration
JL of the hardness of the times,
and also hoping to extend his busi
ness, has revised his priced for
23oota autr Stioc0,
and finds it in his power to fall a little, provided he sells
for cash. He has therefore subjoined a list of bis prices
for work, on the cash system. Those who purchase on
credit, must expect to pay the custimary prices.
List of Cash Prices. A
Fine stitched Boots $6 50
do fudged do 5 50
do men's shoes . 2 00
do, do sboetees 2 50
do do fudged shoes 1 87
do do do sboetees 2 25
do Ladies shoes 1 50
do do do fudged L 37J
Also a quantity of children and negro shoes of the ve
ry best quality on hand for sale lower than any where else
P. S. Orders from a distancepunctually attended to,
and all kinds of country produce taken at market prices
in exchange for work.
My shop U opposite the stored J. t( W. Murphy.
All those indebted to me are requested to come forward
and settle the same either by cash or note, otherwise they
may have to pay cost; MOSES L. BROWN,
JulySG, 1845 i25Dec By Jacob Lefler.
SPRING & SUMMER FASHIONS
FOR 1845 JUST RECEIVED. r
TAILORING ES TA BLIH ME NT I
ALSOBROOK AND MILLER,
Tailors, (late of the City of Raleigh)
HAVING located ourselves in the Town of Salis
bury, permanently,) we intend carrying on our bu
siness in a 6tyle not to be surpassed in the Stateor out
of it. Our establishment is in the room on thCcoraerof
the Mansion Hotel, formerly occupied as the Post-Office.
Wej have employed the best of Northern WJrk
njen. No expense or pains will be spared to render
this a Fashionable Establishment in all respects. Gen
men, therefore, may rely on having their clothes made
up in the most fashionable and durable manner. We
have been engaged regularly in cutting for the last five
years, and part of the time in some of the; moat celebra
ted establishments in the Southern States. I We shall not
hesitate to guarantee every thing to fit we cut amd make.
London, Paris and New Y&rk
received monthly. In conclusion, should we be encour
aged, no one will be be under the disagreeable necessity
to send away to procure first-rate made clothing.
We return thanks for " the liberal patronage hereto
fore bestowed on us, and. hope by fashionable work
and strict attention to business to merit a continuance of
the same. A T. 4LSOBROOK,
II. S. MILLER.
All persons indebted to the subscribers, are requested
to. make settlement, as longer, indulgence will not be
given. March 1845 2ftly
J.R..W. DUKE MURPM, :
HAVING permanently located himself in Salisbury,
oflers his Professional services to the public and sur
rounding country. He may be found at the Drug Store
of J. II. Enniss.or at Mr. Shaver's Hotel, at all times,
when not professionally engaged. July 25, 1645; tf 13
4 - Five Cent He Ward. '
RAN A WAY ffom the subscriber on Jhe 15th June
Uet; JESSE ELLERtmhoxindhoj. All persons
are hereby forewarned not to harbor of employ said boy,
as I am determined to pot the law in force, against all to
offending. ." The above reward and no tha nks wil 1 be giv
en for his apprehension. '" ALEX. KESLER. '
Rowan co:, July 26, 1 845 3u 134 t - ;
TTITST tmi.l lA hotM Beewinz Chewing To-
J. IL ENNISS;
'Salisbury, June 14, 18457"
; . PURE. WHITE LEAD. ;
.&Yf KEGS pure, white, lead just received and for
XUU sale low by - J 11. ENNESS,
Salisbury, Jun 14, 1845 7if ' v'
1 P ' 1"stTOnents, Glass-Ware, fancy Soap,
ITTi -.-. -
xi i noa oymp. Wines and Spirits for
MethcapurposesJTeas, Cegars, Tobacco, Candles.
Spices. Patent and Tempsonian Medicine., Raisins, (by
tne boxj Smyrna Firs. rbv ih dram Yan.r t. a w '
large ranety of iancy and useful articles for Ladies
na ocnuemen. Kowand's Tonic Mixture, Dr. Jaynes
Family Medicines. Sands Sarsanari'Ma. wlinlmk n l
retail nil of t-.h;.k .:n .i i . . i .
------ """ mw o:u very ww ior catii. ,
, Uavin been sixteen years in the Dmg business, in this
place, and had many other opportunities of acouirin a
knowledge of Medicines and their uses, I may hoe, it
least, to give it out with a .cautious hand, as 1 shall givu
the business my personal attention. -Prescriptions made '
up witn care and dispatch. Shop open at all hours.--Country
Merchants wishing to purchase '-Medicines, io.. ,
- C B. WHEELER; As't.
Salisbury, June 18, 1845 8:tf - . -
WILL be received by the undersigned, until the 8th
day of Ansust, 18 13, for building a . . ' 1 .
Court-IIonsc, Jail, I-
and enclosing the Public Sqtiare at-JSewton. Catawbi '
county, North Carolina. -y-
The Court-House is to be of Brick, rough casted witl
cement, except the basement, which, or a part of whctyf
is to be of Granite ; its size is to be 40 t'et by CO feet. J' v
The plans and specifications for the work are denosdtl
ed at Newton, and canlte seen at any time by any perf
son desirous of bidding for the Contract ; and therefore a
umiuic uewn its unnecessary, j ,. . . , . ; . . j
The work is to be finished within 18 months from th
time of making the contract, contractors required togi?
bond and security for the faithful performance of the worki
The Commissioners are directed by order of the County ,
Court to give the contract ft the lowest bidder, or other .
wise in their sound discretion, and way from tune to timi 7
examine the work and direel Its execution.- i j "
11 T t ! k . 1
- r vwm via m v u wa c iuiiju
(the day after the election.) and persons bidJinjate re, '
quested to make their bids In writing, and direct theuj
sealed, endorsed ? proposals " to " - . A, . j
"BURTON CRAIG E,
II. W. ROBINSON
Newton, Catawba county, ? ft io i.
10th June! 1845 - i J8tna
, - - j
' i i
. - " r
NORTH CAROLINAWilkes Countv
Court of Pleas and Quarter Sessions, May Term, 18451
Larkin J. Becknol, , - i . '
vs. ' " I -' T"
E. Hamby and wife Sarah ; Joel Gray & 1 . ' 4 i 7
wue biizabeth ; James, John, William Petition for
Joshua, Jesse, Elizabeth Rebecca, Ma- ' . . 4 'e
ry, Rachael, Hannah and Nancy Lewis; 1 rt Ul?n
Thomas Walker and wife Sarah j John - Land. ' 1
Ballard and ivife Elizabeth, and Hannah ' - -
llorton. f 1 ' . ) - ' ,
IT appealing to the satisfaction of the Court that ths
Defendants in this case, are not inhabitants of this
State, It is therefore ordered by the Court that publicai :
tion for six weeks be made in the, Carolina Watchman',
thn. t u ViffftnAnnia ft nnma r . t .it a , rW El.i
... -- ... "ft"- wu 1 1 a . yvui ( vi itru 9
Quarter Sessions tb be held for the County of Wilkes, at .
the Court-House in Wilkesboro'pn the 1st Monday af.
ter the 4rh Monday of July nexli, and answer Plantifi's
Petition, or judgment pro confeiso will be entered against;
them. Witness, W. Mast in, Clerk of our said Court
at office, the 1st Monday of May,1 18 45. 1 "j
W. MASTIN, Cl'k.
Printer fee $5 50 9:Cw ?4; h- - ta . ,.'
m y mam & summer goods;
. . r.. - -'- - --, 4'
w i a a i'j Liumi.i uiri in imjii iri'riimu
M- from Philadelphia and N. York,!
a splendid assortment of Spring &!
Suinnicr Goods together .withj
a variety of other articles, making lasr
stock large and complete ; . which willt -
JLt Jit -1J.
be sold as low as thev can be bouirht in this section of .
country. He solicits his customers and the public to call
and examine his stock, as 4ie feels confident that fori '
cheapness and styles' they cannot, be surpassed by any j
House in this Town.
His assortment comprises, in part, ... " :
Staple and Fancy Dry Goods, ;
Hardware and Cutlery, ' - s--
Hats and Bonnets, , -r
Umbrellas, Pamsals, and Shades,
Boots and Shoes,
GROCERIES, f .
Bookstand Stationary, , ' , ;
China, GlSss, and Dclph .Warp,
Paints, Medicines ds Dye Stuffs,
Saddlery, and Trunks, &c, &c. ,m.i
The above Goods will be sold, wholesale and retail!,
low for cash, or on time to punctual dealers. , Country
produce taken in fxchange Country Merchants will
please give me a call before purchasing elsewhere.
Salisbury, May 8th, 1845. (2:tf) . . . J
AND . ,1 ,
E L'H'.-i. ' t-w tit r r r "rx o.
J. D. BROWN & T. T. MAXWELL,
JL RE now receiving from Nw York and Philadelphia,
im. their first and entire new , ' ,
at their store known as Dr. Burns comer, one door be
low J. &. W. Murphy's, consisting in part of .-, r
HARDWARE & C0TLERY, HATS,
BONNETS, SHOES, CROCKERY,
GLASS-WARE AND "
Together with a general assortment of GOODS of ev
ery description usuallr found In ores 1 and which will
be sold very low for cash. The subscribers tsk jhe favor ,
of a call by those wishing to Lay. . I - - . .
if.' - " ' ! -X ----"-i ', -.":. 'T"
l IT. B. TlieCoppersmitluug and .Tinning business,
will also be carried on in all its various branches. ,
. Salisbury, May 3, 1345-tfl - " ' I
J p, S. All kinds of country Produce taken in exchange
for Goods. - . " f . '" .- . : ' ' ' - - '
HALL & HALL
"VTOULD inform the merchants of the interior that
T T-therhavein connect i.nu-ith the eeneral C23C!Jsi
Ot&tJrSSP SXSsdza.(StSB3S added to that of For
warding: and: bavins? large and commodious Ware
houses on the bank of the Itiver, are prepared to receive j -and
forward Goods upon such terms as till defy. all com- . .
petition, our charges and expenses being one-third less on
the freight bills than any other house in the place. ' v j "
All Goods shipped to G. W. Davis of Wilmington, for f '
fYiA nn-i nnt nnl n,t1 prwTcf TVf AI will Via frvtriA i t j-
our possession, -i- ' - A ",1
Fayettetille, May 34; 1844 V ' lf8 1 P
frMr JU1IV llvl p UMU s W V- - W kyVI WW MSmS V aW4444 V 14
'I which you arc to .be cut off and consiffiterl to'an . less than
' , " d - - ' -. ; ' .. . f i - - ' -; - -- 1 ; ' C 5 " .-