North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
, bus f
termination that it was not cxpe-j
uicut uj carry 11110 eneri me re
commendation of the President's
Message in relation to that sub
ject. Such was the direct tleclar-
mion of the Senate, anil such the
direct of the unanimous vote of the
. House of Representatives, after
pas;in its declaratory resolu
tions, to disrharrrf? the nmmit'tP
of Foreign Relations from the
further consideration of that re-
(- VTe hope, however, that the
i i niiiiiarl i mr. C . . . If
i Jjiwkvvvni.jjj ' lllb I1UU-
ses will not be
any where, into a disposition to' preach in the Old Church in Tarbo
submit quietly to a refusal, bv i vini;h. on 1 'uclay, the 7th April at
France, to execute the trealy. , early randlc light. Com.
Such a view of the refusal by! 'Xr?PVv Vats?? ?iM
C, - prciich in the Old Church at I arbo
ongress now to act upon that, r0tmh, on Thursday night, the 26th
hypothesis, would be a great er-j of March; md at lk-thel, on Friday,
ror. congress have expressed a
ttie eood laith ot
Fraice. They will not anticip
ate any necessity for legislation
in reference to this business of j
the treaty; but they will legislate,! 5
.nevertheless, should it hereafter!
appear that there is no intention
. to carry the Treaty into effect. It1 ...
t c ii i ii i MAN. lo.
does not follow, however Hea- Bacon.
yen forbid that it should! that' Bsi,
. theelfect or consequence of thati ;'iippIe
legislation will be War. We J Corn.
' hope that evil is at least as far dis-! Co,,nn
. c i i- i i otton ba g.
tant from us as the next Presiden- riour,supf.
tial Election. Nat. Int. Iron.
. T.r . , , Molasses,
(jy 1 he Moorish horses pre- iuHr .brown,
ieuted by the Emperor of Moroc- Salt T t
co to the President have beenj IZZ'
fcold. One brought $1205, and Whiski'v.
the other 5860. They are inferi
or animals, in every respect, to
the Turkish horses seat some lime
ago by the Saltan.
Pennsylvania. The friends of
Messrs. Wolf and Muhlenberg are
thrown into collision with each
other. The Harrisburg Conven
tion, for nominating a Governor,
and Delegates to the National
Convention, assembled on the 4th,
out not Deing aoie ;o agree on
the admission of the disputed Del
egates (two sets from some of the
counties,) they determined on the
Cth to dissolve by a vote of 52 to
41, and to call another Conven
tion at Lewistcm, on the Oth 31ay. j ie held for .-aid County, at the
On the next day, the friends ofj Court IIoio in Tar -borough, on
Mr. Wolf in that body, associated j the fourlh Monday of May next;
themselves with some of the dis-j then and there to replevy and
puted Delegates, and re-organized j plead to isu, oiherwie final
a Convention, which nominated 'judgment will be entered up a
George Wolf as their candidate, gainst him, and land levied upon
by a vote of S3 to 2. Thus, the; condemned subject to plaintiff's
friends of Muhlenberg are likely; recovery.
to have a new Convention of their. Witness Michael ITearn,
own and the prospect is, at pres-j Clerk oi our said Court, at Office,
ent, that there will be three can- the fourth Monday of February,
didates out for the Chair Wolf,!
Muhlenberg, and Ritner, (nomin
ated by the anti-Masonic Conven
tion.) On national matters, however,
the two Republican Parties move
together. The Wolf Convention
unanimously adopted resolutions
for selecting and sending Dele-
i v i , . ai to . leni. v k sun , aim tti
gates to the National ( .onvention; di " 1 c J ,, , ' .
i . ,i Jordan Joiner, Sen i s, alletnately
-and instructing . he Dele-j kt u mares
gates to support Martin Van Bu-. Kiye Do,ars lhe
renas the favorite candidate 01. Uv,nl five cents .0
Pennsylvania, for the oflice ol, . ovp,.lf
President of the U. States.' The
friends of Muhlenberg are warm
and original friends of these meas
ures. And the "Pennsylvanian,"
the leading paper of their party,
flies his flag with the following
"For President Martin Van
Buren, subject to the decision of
a National Convention. ror
Governor Henry A. Muhlen
berg, subject to the decision of
the regular Democratic State
Convention, to be held at Lewis
ton, May Gth, as recommended
by the late convention of the 4th
of March." Richmond Enq.
Fruits of the Season. We un
derstand that a Lady in Ports
mouth was, on Friday last,
delivered of four boys, two of
which are fine hearty children;
the other two were dead. The
same lady adout 10 months since,
Was delivered of three boys, none
of which lived, making seven
children in 10 months! Who, af -
ter this, will dare to say that
Portsmouth ought not to have a
Bank? Norfolk Beacon.
day last, as a parcel of carpen-
ters ere -engaged m raising a
House for Mr. Waddle Cade, a
flaw of wind came and prostrated
eleven setts of rafters. Four men
were caught beneath them: twti of
whom, Mr. Hemmingway, the
master workman, and a negro
niaii belonging to Mr. Jno. P.
Leonard, were so badly hurt that
they expired that evennig, This
should serve as a warning to car
,-rh, Mr ntKnrap ;n
l"e - m "" 1 l,m
In Sumter countv, Alabama, a few
weeks ago, aged 36, Elnathan Tartt,
Kq - formerly of this county.
It Tarboro and New York.
i per Tarboro'. Sew York.
lb. 8 10 8 9
lb. is 20 19 20
gnll'n 60 70 35 38
lb. 13 16 10 13
bush. 50 55 64 70
lb. 13 11 15 17
yard. '20 '25 IS 22
"bbl. CUO 625 600 537
lb. 4 5 3 4
lb. 8 ! 7 9
gall'u 35 AO 21 30 J
lb. 10 i2j 6J lo
busii. 60 65 3" 37i
bbl. 175 ISO 275 312
huh. 70 b() SO 83
bbl 33 -10 27 28
btute of North ( arolina,
Court of Pleas and Quarter Sessions,
FEBRUARY TERM, 1835.
Joab P. Pitt
vs. C Original Attachment:
Edwin Ellis, j
Levied on one Tract of Land contain
ing 171 acres more or less, adjoin
ing the lands of James Haines (son
ot Stephen) and others
1 q : e Cou lh;U lhe t,feruljlU
I' nniinll'ltlir I f I lw 11 IC ll inn
i not an inhabitant of this Slate:
is ordered, that publication be
made for six weeks in the Tar bo
rough Press, that theaid Edwin!
Ellis annear at our next Court of!
Pleas and Quarter Sessions, to
MICIIL. II EARN C. C.
rrirea.lv 53:50. 12-rt
the present season
at my stable at the
Falls of Tar Uiver.
. "i i ii urn.:.., v. ,1 ,
I tho (lmrm in pvpi'V inslanri.
I J v viv-rtj ...
The season has already commenc
ed and will end the first of Au
gust. Good seed collon will be
taken in payment at the highest
cash prices. Those who wish to
improve their stock of horses may
never have a more favorible op-
PE DIG REV.
As to his pedigree it is deemed
necessary only fo observe that he
is of the Archie and Collector
stock. The horse and his get are
so well known in this vicinity
that it is considered useless to
give any further particulars. Ev
ery care and attention will be
paid, but no liability for accidents.
N. 15. The subscriber
has for sale a thorough
bred Brood mare and
Colt the colt is a year
old this spring, and was got by
Col. VVm. K. Johnston's celebra
ted race horse Mary lander which
he is disposed lo sell low. The
same mare brought a filly eolt by
Sir Charles, now two years old,
for which gSOO could be had.
March 19th, 1S35. 12
Pocket Book Lost
T LOST on Wednesday eve
'iing about sunset, a Small
Red Pocket-Hook, containing be
tween 395 and S400, between
Mr. N. JV1. Terrell's and my shop
one Si 00 bill Virginia payable
at Richmond, one 550 N. C. on
the 'Varborough Bank, two 5520
Virginia on Petersburg Bank, one
$20 United States, eight $Q
bills do. do. one S5 bill do. one
310 bill on the State Bank of N.
Carolina, and a number of other
State bills on the Bank at Tar
borough. Any person that may
find the above Pocket-Book and
deliver it to me with its contents,
shall receive a reward of one
hundred dollars, or if preferred
to return it through the Post
OfSice, may retain one hundred
dollars, of the money.
Tarboro', March IS, 1S35.
AN APPRENTICE to the tail-
orir.g business is wanted bv
Tarfmro March 'JO, 1834.
y GKF.AT VARIETY of Remnants of
every description of Gooiis, will be
Sold at half their value.
COte Feb. 1S3Y
Male and Vematc
Northampton County, JV. C.
MR. ROBERT A. EZELL,
AS determined to make this his perma
Hent phceof residence, and will lake
charge of lhe Academy Ht thi place, the
Exercises of which will commence on the
second day of .March next Mr. Ezell's
superior Qualifications as a teacher in all
the various branches, preparatory (o Col
lege, are too well known in this section of
the country, to require comment.
The t'emule Department
Will be nnler the charge of a ompetrnt
Lady, under the immediate superinten
dence of Mr. FLzetl.
BU Alt D can he had with the Principal,
or in retspec'able families in the vicinity
or neighborhood, at $f0 for the scholas
TERMS OF TUITION.
For the lower branches in English,
per session, - - c$ 00
Higher branches in English, 10 00
Languages, - - 12 ;"0
Music, (in addition.) . 13 00
From the conimncrme nt to 1st June
counted onlv as halt session.
RICIVD II. WEAVER.
Ja k-on. 'JM I'eb. 1S3.V 9 3
flMIK publication of lhe "North
- Carolina Spectator and Wes
tern Advertiser," and the printing
business connected with it, for
some time under the Editorial
management of Mr. Koswell EI
mor, Jr. being about to lie relin
quntd by him, for some other
pursuit, it becomes necessary to
engage the service of another
competent individual, to lake
charge of the concern.
The Press is an excellent super-royal,
or Rust Press, equal to any in
lhe State, to which is attached
Composition Hollers and fixtures.
The type consists of fonts ofLong
Primer, 350 lbs; Brevier, 160
lbs; Pica, GO lbs; Double Small
Pica, 50 lbs; together with a com
plete assortment of Job type, Cuts,
Rules, &c. &c. carelully selected
and suited to the business ofa
countr printing office, all nearly
new and in good condition.
The Spectator has enjoyed a
liberal patronage and has now a
quite respectable list of subscri
bers, and an extensive and profit
able circle of Job work.
It is proposed to lease it, for a
term of one or more years. To
one who combines practicability;
! a knowledge of printing with ca
pacity tor lhe jui tonal manage
ment of the concern, this would
doubtless be a profitable situation.
It may not be amiss to say, that,
the political course and principles
hitherto supported by the "Spec
tator" have been those of the
"Jefferson school," and it is be
lieved a majority of this commu
nity entertaining the same princi
ples, would be more likely to
patronize a continuance than a de
parture from them.
Early application is desirable to
G. Walton, Edm. Brian, T. F
Birchell, Thos. Dews, Jr. J.
M. D. Carson.
Rutheifordton, Feb. 2S, 1S35.
C7-0 Yes! 0 YesHQ
VERY man or woman indebted to the
J Subscriber by open Hccount, are re
quested to call and settle the same ag ear.
ly as convenient, either by cash or no te
Thp cash would be preferred, but if ihat
cannot be had, will take a note.
J. W. COTTEN.
Tarboro', No. Ca. 17th Feb. 1835.
If 13 If J 17
Land for Sale.
PHK Subscriber offers for sale her Tract
of Land lying in Edgecombe count,
commonly called the
llungc Orchard Plantation,
Containing 329 acres, with an apple or
chard on it capable of making' 25 or 30
barrels of Brandy. This land lies one mile
below the Great Falls Tar River, and ad
joins the lands of Charles Harrion, Rob
ert Sorey and others, and has on it the ne
cessary nepro hones( bains, Sic. A part
of Ibis Land is of an excellent quality, and
if application is soon made, possession will
be given immediately and long credit giv
en if preferred. A further description is
deemed unnecessary, as no person will buy
without first viewing the Land. Terms
made knovvu onapplication to Jno. J Bunn.
Dec. 19th, 1834. (V
Land for Sale.
THE Subscriber is aniioii3
to.gell his Tract of Land, ad
joining the one on which he '
now lives. It contains 530 1
acres, some of which is low I
grounds, the balance piney woods. This
t ract has a good dwelling house on it,
nearly new, with 4 rooms below and 2 up
stairs, and other out houses.
Persons desirous of buying Land low,
are requested to call and examine for
themselves, as the Subscriber may at all
times be found at tnm.e, and is determined
to sell it he can get any thing over half the
Oct. 2Sth, 1R34.
rPHK subscriber proposes lo
publish in the Town Wades
borough, Anson County, North
Carolina, a weekly paper entitled
4 The Anson Advertiser. "
According to custom, he pro
ceeds to lay before the public an
analysis of the plan upon which
his paper will be conducted. Its
columns will be devoted to the'
cause of Politics, Agriculture, In
ternal Improvement, Literature
and Science in general.
It is the intention of the fcditor
diligently and fairly to report the
passing political anil other news
of the day, and while he cannot,
consistently with his principles,
advocate the course pursued by
the present administration, he as
sures the public that he feels eve
ry disposition to do full justice to
its merits. The press will be
open to both parties the Editor
will endeavor to adhere strictly
to principle and to disregard ail
The editor intends to avail
himself of the advantage of many
of the bet publications on the
subjects of agriculture and inter
nal improvement, he of course
will be able to select and lay be
fore his readers, a large number
of Essays which canjot fail of be
ing interesting to every one who
has at heart the prosperity of his
country. All the most important
and interesting proceedings of
Congress and the State Legisla
ture will be duly reported, and a
portion of the paper will at all
limes be devoted to polite Litera
ture. The subscriber is aware of the
many difficulties he must encoun
ter in advancing to public favour;
relies greatly upon the liberality
always shown by an enlightened
public towards enterprise well
conducted, and assures his pat
rons, that no pains shall be want
ing on his part to render his pa
per both a useful and interesting
The Anson Advertiser will be
printed on an imperial sheet at
S3 00 per annum in advance, or
S3 50 at the end of the year; the
first number to isstie as soon as Sev
en Hundred Subscribers are obtain
ed; no subscription will be received
for a less period than twelve months;
and the paper will not be discontinu
ed until orders are received to that
effect, and all arrearages paid up.
Advertisements not exceeding 12
lines, inserted three times tor one
dollar, and 25 cents for each subse
Communications addressed to the
editor must be post paid.
WILLIAM E. BIRD.
Feb. 51, 1835
A NEW SUPPLY of Turk Island Sail.
Sugar, Cotfee, Molasses, Rum, ami
Whiskey. ALSO, some best itone Lim
Freeborn's ISos. 12 and 11 Ploughs, wits
and without Mocks extra points. And, a
lew fresh Garden Seeds all of which are
offered at my usual low prices.
A". . ROUNTREE.
19th Feb. 1835.
ball win be given at the residence
CftAofCoi. B. H. BELL, on Thursday
evening, the lsJth of March next.
Febiuary 27ih, 1835. 0-2"
To the Public.
rFIHE Subscriber luving pur
chased the Soutiieun Agri
culturist from its late Editor
& Proprietor, Mr. Joun Legre,
solicits the support of the friends
of Agriculture, and of the inter
ests connected with it throughout
the Southern States. He has
published this work for Mr.
Legai e from its commencement,
in the year 182S, and he is thus
particularly acquainted with lhe
mode in which it should be con
ducted. Its publication will be
continued on the same terms and
in the same manner as heretofore,
with such improvements as his
experience may suggest.
As the Subscriber is solicitous
to make this Journal the vehicle
for disseminating useful informa
tion, not only with regard to es
tablished systems of Uusbandrv,
but also experimental efforts in
Agriculture and Horticulture, he
invites free and unrestrained com
munications from all persons oc
cupied in these pursuits. Let no
one imagine that solitary facts or
isolated experiments are too triv
ial to be communicated. All sys
tematic knowledge is but the ag
gregate of humble particulars;
and Science, in every department,
is brought to perfection, not
through the instrumentality of a
single extraordinary mind, but
by the contributions of particu
lars by many individuals, and
generally often the lape of many
years, fie is desirous therefore,
to have as many facts to record
as can be furnished; and from the
Planter, who is systematic in his
experimental labors, an account
of his failures as well as of his
successful efforts, will be accepta
ble. If the last are worthy of
being recorded, that they may be
imitated, the first merits to be
noted in order to be shunned.
The Subscriber hopes that this
appeal to the fellow-citizens of
the South, will not be in vain. It
would be a reproach to our Plan
ters to suffer this periodical to
tneet the fate of the Southern
Review. Of the last it may be
justly said, lhat it was suffered lo
fall when it was not Only rearing
for us a well merited fame as a
literary people, but it was also
vindicating the Southern charac
ter and Southern habits from the
unjust aspersions which have been
so liberally bestowed upon us out
of our seclion of country. The
'Southern Agriculturist" in some
measure supplies the place of the
Southern Review, so far as re
gards the circumstances last allu
ded to. It serves as a Register
not only of meihods df Husban
dry, but also of facts relating to
our system of Slavery. The sub
jects of the discipline, the treat
menti the characters of Slaves,
c . i . ... i
rf lairltt cm tori fn ifc rvirp anil
'j -" ' v " w wo J7
constitote topics as interesting:'
and important as any which can
engage either our own attention
or the attention of those abroad,
who feel a legitimate interest in
Thl Subscriber bes leaver in
conclusion, to remark that if he
had not undertaken to continue
the publication of this Periodical,
it most probably would have been
either removed from our city, or
been suspended. Whether it will
be in his power to continue it,
will depend not only on the Pe
cuniary but the Literary con
tributions of South em Planters.
He confidently now leaves this
matter in their hands, feeling a
full assurance that there is wan
ting on the part of our Planters,
neither the liberality nor menial
energies necessary to sustain lhe
A. E. MILLER, Publisher,
Charleston S.C. March, 1835.
Printing neatly executed,
AT THIS OFFICE.
Commentary on the I'Able
"pHE Subscriber having been requested
to act as Agent fir this highly iuier-'
esting work, informs the public lhat the
first volume can be seen t his oliire,
where subscriptions will be received!
The first vohime is n specimen of the exe--cution
ofthe work, editorial ami mechau
eat. It is to contain all that is valuable
in the writings of those great lights i i the
Christian Churcli, Henry,' Scutt, I)id
dride, Gill, Adani Clark", Patrick, Pool,
Lowth, Binder, and ther&: thi whole de
signed to a digest and combination of line
advantages of the best B'ble commentaries.
On the whole, it is tielievid all will admit
lhat the work is what it has been pronounc
ed to be a credit to the country; and ttie
publishers and editors pledge themselves
and their characters Cand they can do no
morej that every effort shall be put f.rth
to make it, both in lhe literary nnd me
chanical parts, lastingly Useful, and woi.
thy a liberal support. But to sustain iheni
in so expensive an ehterprite, the low
price fixed for' trie work requires that it
should have an extensive sale, and no pnb
lisher would fell warranted in prosecuiin
the work without a large subscription list;
and, however unpopular such a course may
be in regard to ordinary works, no hesi n-
'"Mi is felt m resorting to it in tms case, so
manifrslly necessary and proper. levr
appeal iii confidence to the religious public,
and to all, who Vish to see it circulate; for
thfir names and patronage.
There is a Bptisi edition, differing in no
respect from the general edition ekcsf)t on
the ordinance ot" Baptism, jn reference lo
which I tie Rev. Joseph A. Warne, Kditor
of the Baptist edition, make's the following
remarks, vizj All that was promised in the
Baptist edition, as such, was iHat whatever
was found in the work as published for
Pcedobriptisrs generally, whiteh did not cor
respond with the views of Baptists, should
be. removed, and the niaturest views of
their own best writers substituted. It is
confidently believed that tio point con
nected with what is peculiar to the Bap
list denomination, has been 'eft unguarded;
and when it is considered that on m
points but those do Baptists differ from
Henry, Scott, Doddridge, &.C. there can
be scarcely a doubt but that the denomi
nation in general will feel that Ihey have
now a Commentary, in the reading of
which they are sure to find what will fati
the flame of love, and satisfy the appetitd
for truth, and this ivithout that diminution
of their enjoyment with which Ihey weie
accustomed to meet in reading the author
arising' out of their different views ofa
christian ordinance. .
Terms. lte work will be comprised
in five volumes, averaging hot less than
800 pages per volume, royal 8 vo hand
somely printed on fine paper, ami well
bound in sheep, and lettered with double
titles, at 3 dollars per volume. There
will be several eAgrayings, frontispieces,
vignette titles, and several neatly engraved
maps, with other illustrative wood cuts,
&LC. Copies bound in extra silt spiinj
backs, g4,30; plain calf, $3.7o.
GEO. HOWARD. .
March 13lh, 1835.
' V . .
fpilE Subscribers nra now removmrf
from their old stand to the Store for
merly occupied by Messrs. tlymah il Law
rence, . and directly opposite to John V.
Cotteu's. They wi: in a few days offer
for sale, a quantity of Salt, Molasses, Su
gar and Coffee Bagging, Hope, and all
the heavy articles which are important to
farmers at this season of the year.
CASH, and the highest price, will b,e
paid for baled Cotton.
D. RICHARDS $ CO.
Tarborrush, Nov. 27th, 1834.
I1 HE well known Bembry Jack will
stand the ensuing season at my stable,
and be let to inaies at Three Dollars the
season, and Six Dollars lo insure a mare
to beiu foal. The season will commence
the first of March, and end the first of July.
Great c4re will be taken but no liability
Feb. Bth 1S33. 11-3
'ptf E well known Baker Jack is now in
lis prime and is not interior Co any,
will stand the ensuing season, commenc
ing at home on the 10th of March on tike
lo'h and lrth at Armstrong's store, near
Upper Town Cre'ek meeting house oh
the 17th and 13th at Bonn's Smre, near
the Big Falls of Tar Kiver on the )9th at
Jesse C Knight's Store on the 20th
Ulsf, 22d and 23d, at home, getting round
once in every ten days, with the privilege
oi auuing or nimintsiung a o;iy at any
i iiaiiu 'jo on mi iiip mm ot ju . wnen
:. ... ' . ' . w,,r,
stand so on till
.1.. r I i
, tne season will enu. lie will hr let t
mares at Three Dollars the single leap
Five DoilHrs the season, and Nin Dollars
to insure a mare to be in foaJ wilh 1'2
cents to the Groom in every iostin-ce. Trie
leap and sea-on money will be due from
the erid of the season wih interest the
insurance as soon us can be ascerlaintd.
Mares put to Jack il net xaentioned other
wise at the time the are first put, to pre
vent mistakes will be charged by the sea
son. Great care will be taken to prevent
accidents, but no liability for any. A
transfer of prnpeity forfeits the insurance
money. To show thai he is a sure foal
getter 1 refer you to ths annexed certifi
cates. DAVID G. BAKER.
March 9th, 1335. 1 1-
IN'. B. All persons that put Mares t
Young Jack in the spring of lfc34, are re
quested to settle the kame.
ETThis may certify that I put three
mares to Moses Baker, Fsq's. Jack the
spring of 1830, and had three mu! foaled
the ensuing spring two of which I think
tSe. finest and largest that have any
where seen ofthe same age. Given under
mv hand thi 22d Feb. 1834.
JJ-7 This i to certify that I'pnt six mare
to Mr. Baker's Jack, called Young Jack,
in the season of 183-i, all of which proved!
in foal. Given under my band, Feb. '2$,
1834. EXUAI LEWI).
fj3Thii is to certify tht I put three
mares to Moses Baker's Jack, now G.
Baker's, ia IWJ. and, received three co'u.
DistressingZlccylent. On Fri-