North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
Whole No. 548.
Tarborough, (Edgecombe County, N. C.J Saturday, April 4, 1833.
Vol. XI No. 14.
aanM mbAimmmA Mkir mmmT m TgJf 'mr
The "Tarborough Press,'
by gkokge howahd,
Is published weekly, at Tiro Dollars and
1 1 flft Cents per year, if paid in advance
or, Tkrtt Dollars, at the e xpiranon of the
subscription vear. r or any period les.s
than a year, Lwenty-fu'e Cents pe r month
Subscribers are hi liberty n di-continue at
anv time, on pivin no: ire thereof and
paving arrears those re-'ul ing- at a di
lance must invariably pay in advance, or
givt a responsible reference in t hi vicinity .
Advertisements, not exceeding 1 hues
will be inserted at 5 cents the lit t inser
tion, and 5 cents eacli continuance. Lonjj
per ones at that rate for every 16 I inf..
Advertisements mut be marked the num
ber of insertion required, or they will be
continued until otherwise ordered, mid
Letter addressed to the liditnr must he
post paid, or they mv not b attended to.
rpHE subscriber proposes So
publish in ihe town of VVades
borough, Anson County, Norih
Carolina, a weekly paper entitled
"7e Anson Advertiser."
According to custom, he pro
ceeds to lay before the public an
analysis of the plan upon which
his paper will be conducled. 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 Kditor
diligently and lairly to report the
passing political and 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 merit. The pros- will be
open. to both parlies the Editor
will endeavor to adhere strictly
to principle and to disregard all
The editor intends to avail
himself of the advantage of many
of the best publications on the
subjects of agriculture ami inter
nal improvement, he of coure
will be able to select and lay be
fore his renders, a large number
of Essays which cannot 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
times 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 p tins shall he want
ing on his part lo render his pa
per both a useful and interesting
The Anson Advertiser "will be
nrinted on an imperial sheet at
S3 00 per annum in advance, or
3 50 at the end ot the year; the
first number to issue 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 for one
dollar, and 25 cents for each subse
Communications addressed to the
editor must be post paid.
WILLIAM E. BIRD.
Feb. 21, 1835.
A NEW SUPPLY of Turks Island Salt.
A Sugw, Coiree, Molasses, Rui, aud
Whiskey. ALSO, sotae best stone Lime,
Freeborns Nos. 12 and 11 Ploughs, with
and without stocks extra points. And, a
few fresh Garden Seeds all ot' which are
offered at my usual low- prices.
Ar. II. ROUNTREE.
19th Feb. 183.'.
HISTORY OF THE
nUST PUBLISHED, and for sale at the
KM office of the Tarboro' Press, "A con
cise History of the Kehukee Baptist Asso
ciation, from its original rise to the pre
sent time by Elder Joseph Biggs under
the supervision of a committee (consisting
of Elders Joshua Lawrence, William Hy
ttan, and Luke Ward, aud brethren Tho
mas Big?, Joseph D. Bines, and Cushion
B. Haskell,) appointed by the Association."
Price 1 each, or $10 per dozen.
To the I'ublic.
TUiI0 Subscriber having pur-
A chased the Southern Agri
culturist from its late Editor
& Proprietor, Mr. John Legare,
solicits the support of the friends
of Agriculture, and ot the inter
ests connected with it throughout
the Southern States. lie ha
publi.hed this work for Mr
Leg.ne from its commencement,
in the year 1S2S, and he is thus
particularly acquainted with the
mode in which it should be con
ducted. Its publication will be
continued on the fume 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 Husbandry,
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 solitarv fads or
isolated experiments are too triv
ial to be communicated. All sys
tematic knowledge is but the ag
grsgate 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 ol particu-
ars by many individuals, and
generally often the lapse of many
years. He is desirous, therefore,
to have as many acts to record
as can be furnihed; and from the.
i)i . i .., : :,, l.ic
1 anter, who systematic in ins i
experimental labors, an account
of his failures as wi ll as of his
successful tlfoit, will be accepta
ble. If the last are worthy of
being rtcorded, that they may be
imitated, the first meiits to be
noted in order to he shunned.
The Subscriber hopes that this
I I , .
the South, will not be tt Vain. It ,
would be a renroach to our Plan-
it ' i . I- I
ters to sutlf-r tin
mriniliral In .
meet the fate ol
Review. Of the lnt it may he
justly said, that it was suffered lo !
fall when it was not only rearing
lor us :i well merited lame as a
literarv neonle. but it a
j i '
vindicating the Southern charac-
ter and Southern habits from the
unjust nspersioiis which have becnj
so liberally beslowec upon us out
of our hection of country. 1 he
Southern Agriculturist msome;
measuie . suppi.e in JIMV.C i me. en lhe Mivjce o ,rolv
Southern Hev.ew, so far as re- compelenl individual, lo take
gards the circunssiances last allu- ch.a of lhe conceriK
ded to. It serves as a ReSisier The press is ail excellent su
not onlyot methods or Huban- . cast.;ron Washin-ton
dry, but also of lacts relating to j or Rust v , l0 ' in
our system of Slavery.-! he sub-! lhe State tQ which is allached
jeclsol the discipline, the : treat-; Composition Rollers and fixtures,
ment, lhe characters o Slaves, ; The , onsislg offonl8 ofLo
are fairly suited to its pages, and Primer? 350 ,l)S. urevier 1(i0
constitute topics as interesting ,b pic 6Q lb Do(h,e Sm)1
and important as any wnicn can
enirazc cither our own attention
or the attention of those abroad,
who feel a legitimate interest in
The Subscriber brgs leave, 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 Southern Planter?.
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 lhe liberality nor mental
energies necessary to sustain the
A. E. MILLER, Publisher,
Charleston, S.C. March, 1835.
QJ Subscriptions or the above
woik received at this office.
Printing Press for Sale
yf SUPER ROYAL Printing Press, on
ttlX the old mode of construction, can be
procured on reasonable terms.
Apply at this Office.
Commentary on the Bible.
HE Subscriber having been requested
to act as Agent for this highly inter
esting work, informs the public that the
first volume can be seen at his olfice
where subscriptions will be received.
The first volume is a specimen of the exe
cution ol the work, editorial and median
ical. It is to contain all that is valuable
in the writings of those great lights in the
Christian Church, Henry, Scott, Hod
dndge, (Jill, Adam Claik, Patrick, Pool,
Luwth, buider, and others; the whole de
signed lo a digest and combination of the
advantages of the best Bible commentaries
On the whole, it is believed all will admit
that the woi k is what it has been pronounc
ed to be a credit to the country; and the
publishers and editors pledge themselves
and their characters (and they cau do no
niorej that every effort shall be put f n th
to make it, both in the literary and me
chanical parts, lastir.gly useful, and wor
thy a liberal support. But to sustain them
in so pxpentive an eoterprize, the low
price fued for the work requires that it
should have an extensive sale and no pub
lisher would ftll warranted in prosecuting
the work without a large subscription tisi;
and, however unpopular such a course may
be in regard (o ordinary works, no h si a
ti n i felt in resorting to it in this case, so
manifestly necessary and proper- l'he
appeal in confidence to the religious' pu'dic.
and to all, who wish to see it circulate fr
their names and patronage.
There is a Bnptist edition, differing in no
respect from the general edition except o.t
the ordinance of Baptism, in reference to
which Ihe Rev. Joseph A. Warne, dito:
of the Baptist edition, makes the I .Mowing
remarks, viz: All that was promised in Ihe
Baptist edition, as such, was that vvhatevei
w a found in the work as puMi-hed foi
Pccdobapti't? generally, which did not cor
respond with the views of Baptist, should
be removed, and the mature! views ot
their own best writers substituted. It is
confidently believed that no point con
nected with what is peculiar to the B p
list denomination, has been 'eft unguarde);
and when it is considered that on no
points but those do Baptists differ irom
Henry, Scott, Doddridge, Sic. there can
be scarcely a doubt but that the denomi
nation in general will feel that lh v have
now r Commentary, in the reading oj
wind tney are Mire to Iimiwnatwil Ian
,, ,, 3 f) , . , .
the liiinie ot love, and salufv the annptue
fur truth, and this without that diiniuuti
of their enjoyment with which tin- vv -re
accustomed to meet in reading the author.-,
arising out of Iheir dill'eieiit views of a
cht istian ordinance.
Terms. The work wilt be comprised
in five volumes, averaging not less than
80O pages per volume, royal H v hand
somely printed on fine paper, an. I well
bound in sheep, and lettered wi'h double
titles, at 3 dollars tier volume. There
will be several engiavii.gs, frontispiece.
vignette titles, and several ueallv enciav. d i
maps, with other illustrative w d cuis,
c ' uoumi in -itra C1t
backs, j J,.0; plain calf, ?' 75.
nrt ;irf - n
publication ol the "Norti
A i- . c , . . v4-
ii u.i iid ojjrLiaiui jiu rs!
tern Advertiser," and the printing!
business connected with it, lor!
some time unrler the Riliioii.tl
ma mcnl fMr Koswell Kl '
m Jr beinR about Q bc re,in;
q ui,ned by him, for some other I
it j, becomes necessary to
, pic3) 50 ,bs; t ether wilh
plete assortmeut of Job type, Cuts,
Hules, &c. &c. carefully selected
and suited to the business ofa
country printing office, all nearly
new and in good condition.
The Spectator has enjoyed a
liberal patronage, and has now a
quite respectable list of subscii
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 for the Editorial manage
ment of the concern, this woulj
doubtless be a ptofitable 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
ple, 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.
Birchett, Thos. Dews, Jr. J.
M. D. Carson.
Rutherfordton, Feb. 2S, 1S35.
4 ilHK Suhscriber proposes to publish. in
41 the town of Grecnsborough, Worth
Carolina, a splendid, superliue imperial
newspaper, bearing the above mle. -Thou
sands of dollars are annually sent to the
North to purchase periodical iHielligence
ana literature; because the wants ol the
people, iu this respect, are not supplied at
It is the purpose of the "Citizen" to fill
this vacuum. It will contain every thing
of interest, ii literature, politics, leligioti
and morality, that is to be tound in the
.Northern publications or in hit-h toned
liter.iry Journals of Luropt-; lo which we
shall add a rich fund ol domestic aud local
information no where else to be met with.
lhe southern 1'ress stands low in pub
Ix estimation, in most cases the paper
is had, Ihe inechanicul execution slovenly,
and the matter eironeous m principle
lalse in tact, aud vulvar in sentiment.
We aim nothing less than a radical and
uorougu reiomiatiun in these respects;
and the elevation ol our periodical i'ress
to a standard ol becoming dignity ami de
cency, lhe "Citizen will contain about
twice us mucli readinir matter as unv rm-
pi i in the Slate; and will be cliielly devo
ted to the following subjects:
1. Airi icultuie. It shall be our business
to glean Horn the lifting mass all such
exjir rnneuts and suggestions as may serve
to enlighten our citizens in this practical
science. Lei them be inspired with
thought and action: and then s:iead befoie
t 'trui the broad pages ol intelligence and
"in outnern country, rich in resources,
vdl bloom ns the Lden of new woilJ, the
boui tilul pi oluctions ot nature will crown
ihe efforts of indusiiy, commerce will
llow at oar bidding, and 'cattle will leap
upon a t . .ousand huls."
2. luttrnal Improvement In regard to
C' imi.eic.al facilities by water, nature
seems to have frowned upon us; but she
has lelt us rich in the means of internal
Communication, by rail roads and locomo
tives. Art is fully competent to overcome
tne deluieiices of uaitwe in this respect.
Ve shall snip the subject of all the laise
trappings tnat have been hung around it,
for sinister puiposes, and lay it before the
people us a plain umtter-ot-fact business.
Instead of chasing butterllies, we shall
give practical result.
3. Education lhe maxim in all de
spotic tiovei omenta is, "lhe more ig
norance the more peace."' lint with us,
intelligence and virtue are the very piltais
on which our Covei umeiit, so far as it is
a Government of laws, is but the legitimate
action of the popular will; and lo enable
this will to opeiate for trie universal good
of mankind, it should be enlightened.
4. dtneiitl I'olittcs. In regard to the
constiiuiio-i-d powers of the General Gov
ernment, wr ere neither a strict eon(iuc
tio. ist ii"i a Idti'udinarian. It is true that
'heiearc constructive powei s to be e.xer.
cised under the Constitution; hut death and
desolation to 1 lint policy which would add
an tiiirg lo it. or take aught from it by
cumt.'itrtiuii. As soon would we pluck the
Hi. i It m:i heaven, Hi to touch thai model
o: i.uin.ui wi-Join wilh a rude or unskilful
h-ii.l. If it is defective, let it be amended;
bo; iet if - ever be violated. We believe
:n:l er. tli.il lh clearly ascei tainrd will of
thf ; i. ! 1- - lioiild be a rule of conduct f i
all I'uMic .:;icers, where that conduct is
no' checked and regulated by written Con
stiiu.:ous .All public servants, ' knowing
the v. i 1 1 of dnir master' the public
'a::d do'iig i- not," shall be "beaten with
many -O i
As every man in the commu-1
hi...cpn f,.:i;., :.i
v 1mii1,1 mike liimseu lamiharwith
H ose i uies of civil conduct by which his
actions are to be regulattd, we shall ap
j ropri ite a department of our paper to
the discission of such l gal subjects as may
be of yeneral interest. Under this head
we shall ai range all such legal decisions,
acts .f Congress and slatuies of Ihe State
I.egi latutes, as may he of service to all
oor citizens in the ordinary transactions of
6 Literature. Here is an immense
field open before us, in which our readers
shall ramble tmconfiued. We shall ex
change for the richest gems of literature,
wit and sentiment, b .th in Europe and
America; and w ith the assistance of a few
literaiy correspondents of the first order,
we intend to place the "Citizen" above
any other family newspaper in the United
States. It has become popular to speak
of our journey through this world, as
strewed with thorns, and overshadowed
with gloom; but we intend to roll away the
slander, and make it manifest to all Our
patrons that most of their troubles are un
substantial and visionary. Flowers mav
be plucked even from the thorns which be
set our path.
7. JVeic . The world is at this time in
awful commotio.!. Tyrants look upon the
march of liberty and tremble: The accu
mulated gloom of centuries is rapidly re
treating before the stately stepping of
truth: Millions of people who once licked
the dust from the leet of their sovereigns.
are now trampling crowns under their feet
nnl thrwiAo t f rnttonn i Irk ttfActrutiArvl
It will be wisdom in us to profit by the
experience of others. We shall have the
earliest access to means of information.
from each State in Ihe Union, and from
every kingdom and country in the world.
And all the intelligence, both legislative.
judicial, moral, religious, political and
miscellaneous, tnat may serve to guirte
our footsteps, as a people, in the way? of
prosperity and peace, shall be carefully
collected, condensed and spread belore
our readers. In short, nothing shall pass
unnoticed, that may serve to inform the
mind, improve the manners, or mend the
Variety. The above subjects will be
suitably interspersed with biographical
sketchers, humorous anecdotes, interest
ing tales, poethal selections, &.c. We
would also set apart a separate head in our
paper for the ladies, but they would insist
on having a tongue in if, and to this we
would by no means consent, as such an ap
pendage would render our paper entirely
useless, so far as nttrs is cwieemed! They
shall, however, receive that attention to
which the proud station they occupy in
society so stty entitle them. We shall
give them all Uie praise their pre eminent
virtues demand, but with due deference to
tl.e.r charms, w ,Uall blame w,,e
These are perilous tilie,. antl a r,Spo.
s.bih.y, wful as the i,lnu aild eiteiiiive
as eternity, hangs over ,very mau ivho
shall take upon himself ue management
ofa newspaper; because jmWic opinion is
measurably formed from the 'one "f the
press the action of lhe peopk depends
upon opinions previously formed, a.ui upon
their action is suspended the dtstinic f the
Republic. An abiding reverence foi he
constitutional laws of the land, should W
continually cherished and deeply inculca
ted, because upon their acknou'ledaed su.
premacy depend the happiness of man. the
peace oi society, the security of our insti
tutions, the prosperity of our flourishing
union, anu me durability of our happy
iuiiii ui government.
Uut aside Irom this secret, silent and ir
resistible power, before our hands shxll h
tied, they shall be severed from our body
anu tin own io me aogsin the street; before
our mind shall submit to shackles of f.iv
description, it shall be giveu up to despair,
uu dozen to barrenness more gloomv
than the deserts of Africa: -before nnr
soul shall be conquered by the "hope ol
reward, or the "tear of punishment." it
shall be redeemed Irom the "shackles of
mortality, aud tent to receive its doom
in the courts of eternity!
before w e relinquish our ri?ht to think
speak, print and publish our own deliberate
opinions in relation to public rnennml pub
tic measures, we will rtnounrr Tit,nr
itself. Tak away our rights as a free
man, and life has no charms for us! We
shall deal plainly wilh the people, not
canug who may be affected by our course.
Ve rather bask for one hour in I hp an.
proving smiles of an intelligent and undt
ceived people, than to spend whole eter
mty, amidst the damning grins ol a motiev
crew ol ollice.Iiuniers
gogues, tyiants, fools and hypocrites.
ve shall watch with a Ivm -i-.i' va
lance, the conduct ot men in power: and
o. msrui political liansgressiou we
shall apply the rod without distinction or
mercy. Our pen will be dipped in rose
u-ater or gall, as occasion may seem to re
quire. I'.ivatc friendship shall not pro
tect puitlicmeii from the severest scrutiiiv:
nor shall personal dihke turn away our
support from a pulitical benefactor to tu
counuy. in short: lhe -Cit.ien" shall
be wnal it ought to be: and just what every
good ojul great man wants to be!
The "Southern Citizen" will be published
once a week, on a huge imperial sheet
with a new press and new type: lhe
first number lo issue as soon as two
thousand subscribers are obtained.
The piice will be, three dollars and fifty
cents per annum, payable at the date of
the first number; with an additional fifty
cents lor every three months payment
which shall therealter be delayed.
No subscriber will be received for a thnnr
period than twelve months; and a failure '
to oider a discontinuance within the
year, will subject the subscriber to pay
ment for the whole of the succeeding
No paper will be sent beyond the limits of
the btate, without the subscription mon
ey in aJvance. The difficulty of cnllec
ling small sums at a distance, renders an
adherence to this rule absolutely indis-
v., i, , . , ,
ISu UUsC'ber can be released from the
subscription price of the paper; even
though he should refuse to receive it
Irom the office; until all arrearages are
paid, and a discontinuance expressly
Advertisements, not exceeding Iwleve lines
will be neatly inserted three times for
one dollar; and twenty-five cents tor
each continuance. Those of greater
length in the same proportion.
All letters and communications to the
Kditor must be post paid, or they will
not be taken from the office. Let those
who enclose money, or write on impor
tant business, bear 1 his in mind.
Grensborouarh. Jan. 1, 1835
To the Afflicted,
G HAY'S invaluable Ointment,
for the cure of white swellings,
scrofula and other tumour;,
sore legs and ulcers, and fresh
wounds, sorains. bruises, swell
ings and inflammations, &.c. lie.
iieckwith's anti-dyspeptic pills.
Rowand's genuine tonic mixture, a per
feet cure for ague and fever.
The above valuable medicines may be
had wholesale or relail on application to
J. IV. Cotten. Acent for Tarboroueh.
rpHE Subscribers are now removing
from their old stand to the Store for
merly occuDied bv Messrs. ilvmanb: Law.
rence, and directly opposite to John W.
Cotten'. iney win in a lew days offer
for ale. a auantity of Salt. Mola
gar and Coffee Bagging, Rope, and all
me ueiiTj- "men ore important to
farmers at this season of the year.
CASH, and the highest price, will be
paid for baled Cotton.
D. RICHARDS $ CO.
Tarborough, Nov. 27th, 1834.
Published and for Sale at this Office.
PATRIOTIC DISCOURSE the
ttH North Carolina Whig's Apology for
the Kehukee Association and, A Basket of
Fragments, by the Rev. Joshua Lawrence.
Also, A Review of Clark's defence and jus
t fication to the Kehukee Association, writ
ten by a lay member of the Association
and, Occurrences in the Life of Elder Jo
seph Biggs, wrote by himself.
Tarborough, Aug. 9.
Coaches Gigs, c.
wishes to return his
i. cere thanks to hi
ers for the veiy lib.
eral encouiagf uiet(
which he has here
tofore received Al
so to inform them that he has just relume'
from New York, w ith a more general and
fashionable assortment of
silver Plated and lirass
Suitable for Coaches, Barouches, Gigs aijd
Sulkies, than has ever before been brought
,r this place. lie also would inform luj
friends and the public generally; that he
has associated himself with one of the most
large aid extensive establishments at the
North, w'.ere h can at the shortest nwtice
have 6ent t, j0)S Gf every description la
suit those who mav favor him with their
orders, or like northern in preference to
He has shipped and now daily expects,
one or two first rate light on'hoie Ba
rouches, and a half dozen of one horsfl
Wagons, at extraordiua rv law ytrifm fr.
cash, or to punctual customer- on a short
KKPAIRS done with neatness anrt rto
spatch contract must be made before the
work is undertaken.
He has Horses, Gie,and Sulkies to 1j
also one comfortable four wheeled accomA
ISAAC B. BRADY.
Dec. 4. 1834. . 63
Coach & Gig Manufactory.
THE Subscriber re
spectfully informs his
friends and the public
in general, that he has
lor himself on his lot
in TarbDrouph npar
the Bridge, where he will be prepared to
carry on the above business in al1 its vari
ous branches. He served a regular ap
prenticeship under Mr. Thos. Cobbs, of
Italeigh, who carried on the business very
extensively, and kept hi his employ regu
lar northern workmen. If several year
acquaintance with the business in one of
the most extensive -MabIishmeiils in thp
Stale could ensure his succesn, he feels con
fident he should meet it; but he is perfectly
aware that attention is equally necessary,'
and this attention he i determined to ren
der. He hopes, therefore, that all person
who may favor him wilh their patronage,
Will never become dissatisfied or disap
pointed. His work shall be faithfully exe
cuted and of the best materials. He ex
pects to have in a short time a general as
sortment of materials from New York,
which will enable him to do his work not
inferior to any done in this section of coun
try. Repairing done with neatness and
Nathaniel M Terrell.
Tarborough, Jan. 1st, 1835. 1
?PHE bubjcriber, who lor several year
L& past has been engaged is the
Gin Making business,
In Kinslon, has established himself
Where he carries on the above bwsinejs ia
ft.ll its various branches. All those who
wish to supply themselves with Gim of the
best quality, are respectfully solicited. to
apply lo the Subscriber personally, or bj
letter. All orders for Gins will be piorcpt
ly executed. From the Subscriber's long
experience in his business, and from the ap
probation which his work has hitherto met
with, he hesitates not to promise entire sa
tisfaction to all w ho may see fit to extend
to him their patronage. Grns out of order
will be expeditiously repaired. The Sub
scriber take the liberty of callm? the at
tention of those who wish to procure new
Gins, or to bhve old Gins repaiied, to the
expediency of applying to him in time.
When all wait as is usually the case, until
the work s wanted, it causes such a pres
sure of business, that many are obliged of
necessity to submit lo a longer delay than
In connexion wilh this establishment, car
rier on the
Lo.ck& Gunsmith business.
He also makes Saw Mill Bdxes, and Mill
Inks, and Gudgeons, of a composition in-,
vented by Daniel Feck, of Raleigh Grist
Mill Spindle, with Steel Collars, (turned.,)
These articles equal to any manufactured
in the United States.
AH letters and orders must he directed to
the Subscriber, at Greenville.
July 12, 1834. 46
(JpHE Subscriber has established himself
LL in the houses formerly occupied by
the late Joseph Lackey, dec d, near the ri
ver, and a short distance below Benjamin
M. Jackson s store, where he carries on
The making and repairing
All those who wish to supply themselves
w ith Gins of the best aualnv. are reKrui:t-
fully solicited to apply to the Subscriber
personally, or by letter. All orders for
Gins will be nromntly executed. Gina out
of order will be expeditiously repaired.
m t ... .. i .
jjiecKsmuning. i rvrry uesci ipliou, ex
ecuted ia the best manner.
rrTwo second hand Cotton Gins for
sale low for Ca.h.
SAMUEL D, PROCTER
Tarborough, 30th Sept. 1834.
1 unrfTfi l&widKf"