THE : AoKTHAaoJLi Ari A
From the Georgia Constitutionalist.
Prospect of the Cotton Crop. . .
Thoatteatiou we have been enabled to give
to (be recent intelligence received from abroad,
leads us to advise the cotton planters to sell
their produce aa soon as they are able to carry
it to a market: they should nofj on any ac
count, store it and wait for better prices: for it
is our opinion that the price of the great sta
ple of the southern section of the union can
not improve, for some - time to come, though
that price may be subject to fluctuations. It
is proper that we should give, and as briefly
as we can," the reasons for an opinion thus
enteitaiued and expressed. '
1. It is now well ascertained that the pro
luctiTi of cotton is in advance of the con
sumption, and will continue to be so, until the
cultivation, of that staple is much reduced in
the cotton growing couutries ; and as there is
no likelihood of this circumstance in the U.
States, Texas, the East Indies, and other
countries, it is reasonable to conclude that
the production will continue to advance, be
yond the consumption, uutil the raw material
becomes a mere drug in the cotton mat kefs,
when its cultivation will have necessarily to
cease in those countries where the land can
be appropriated to other kinds: of culture.
2. Until the'year 1834, the annual crop of
the United States was not much beyond the
demand for consumption. Siuco. thnt time
the crops have iocteused 10, 20, 30, and 40
per cent, while the demand has only increased
10 and 15, aud in one year about 20 per cent.
Thus the demand in the years preceding
IS3J, beyond the supply, led to an extra cul
tivation of the raw material, which haa been
continued ever since. The crop of 1S31
amounted to 9S0,C'O0 bales ; five years after,
to 1,300,000, and iu 1S41 to 1,680,000. The
crop of this year may amount to 1,800,000
bales, 12l),0CO more" than last year. The
export to Europe during the year ending the
1st of this mouth amounted to 1,460,000
bales, showiugan increase over the preceding
year of 150,000 bales ; but it will have to
be borne in mind, thai the stocks iu Europe, by
the lutes' 'accounts, are extraordinarily large;
that The demand for the new crops will be
moderate until those stocks are exhausted,
and that before such stocks are entirely ex
hausted, the supply from the new crops will
appear iu market in large quantities.
3. The accounts from-the manufacturing
districts of Europe, recently received, are not
encouraging to the cotton planters of the U.
States. Not ouly in Great Britaiu are the
manufactures iu a depressed state, but ou the
coutiueut of Europe, they are in an unthriv-
iug condition. The causes of this depres
sion appear to us obvious. There nre now
too many manufactures in Europe as com
pared vi;h the population, and the means this
population possesses to consume manufac
tured productions'. When Great Britain a-
ioue supplied the world with the produce of
jnanutuctiues, the consumption was more
thaii equal to the supply; but for the last 25
years the continental nations have entered in
o successful competition with the British.
This competttiou has not as yet led Great
Biitaiii to opeiate a decrease in the produc
tions other manufactures; so that the mai
kets of the world have continued io be supplied
with nearly the same amount of goods manu
factured iu Great Biitaiii, but with a large
additional amount of goods manufactured in
other countries, .and all this without the opera
tion and advantage of a cotresponding in
crease iu the number of consumers.
4. Another cause to which maybe ascribed
the depression 61 manufactuies in Europe, is
the great improvements in machinery. For
merly the manufacture of goods and the sup
plies were slow snd expensive. Now, by the
improvements in . machinery, goods can be
manufactured more speedily than the orders
for supplies are made. This circumstance
a'one crei.tjs an": cumulation of manufactured
articles iu the stores of the manufacturers,
which diminishes profits, by deriving no in
terest for capital invested. This circum
stance moreover leads to a cm (ailment of
manufacturing operations, aud consequently
to occasion desertions of the markets for
fav materials. The effects of such causes
cannot fail to produce a decline in consump
tion of manufactured articles and of raw ma
terials. The vast number of operatives and
their families, deprived of the means to pur
chase," must cease to consume, and this de
cline of consumption extends to those classes
of the community which are more or less con
nected the manufactories, and vhich are
the consumers of a large amount of the coars
er kinds of manufactured good.'
5. Another cause which will operate de
pression fif the cotton' market iu Europe and
in this country will b& the decrease iu the de
mand for manufactured goods from those
countries which are the cotisumCrs of oifr
great staple. We may deceive ourselves as
much as we please but experience has shown,
.(ihd will show to our cost, that we must con
fclinic the products of other countries, if we
iv--i Aiuse countries to consume ours. . , I n, the
present condition of the European miuitrtac
. tures, when they have a superabundance of
thatiufacfured goods, for wlTich they can find
no maiket, it cannot be expected that they y l
continue to buy our raw material, of which
they can be supplied as needed without any
accumulation of stock, where they meet noth
ing bat. restrictions in our ports. If the sup
plies of the productions of manufactures were
short of the demand aijd consumption, it is
very clear that the raw materials would have
to be obtained at suiy rate and at all prices ;
but this is not me case," as we have shown
above. If then the manufacturers of Europe
f-an' not find an outlet for a portion of their
accumulated stocks of goods, in that country
from which they derive an important raw
material, it is reasonable to conclude, that
such manufacturers will confine themselves
to the purchase of that raw material to an
umoimt needed only to meet the demand for
manufactured articles. The consequence
then of this necessary policy ou the part of the
European manufacturers, will inevitably be a
less demand for the raw material, which must
necessarily produce a decliue in price. Al
ready have vessels arrived at the north from
Europe with cargoes of good, which have to
sail back without landing a single article. If
those goods had found a market) the vessels
would have returned with cargoes principally
consisting of our own productions. If the
production of cotton was not in advance of
the consumption, the consequences to the
value of our raw material would . not be so
sensibly felt, for the manufacturers of Europe
would bo constantly in need ; of itj as they
would find elsewhere . than in the U. States,
an outlet for their products; but as this is not
the c(ise4. any impediment to the consump
tion iu this country, of goods manufactured
with otir own raw material, cannot fail to be
most detrimental to the producers of that raw
material. Our own .manufacturers canuot
consume, for many years to come, the amount
of thB. raw material we can produce. The
last crop of cotton am muted to 1,683,574
bales; the quantity consumed by our manu
facturers which entered into our foreign trade
amounted to about 1,400,000 bales.
The wonderful Cave. The Mammoth
Cave of Keutucky is becoming a great piace
of re-sort for the curious, and is iu truth one
of the marvels of the earth.. Dr. Croghan,
of Louisville, the present proprietor el iae
cava has Invitee two geologists, or other learn
ed men, in each State as guests" to the Cave
Hotel during the present season, ur. i,ou-
of Cincinnati, has visited the cave, ana u
states that, "the specimens of fibrous gyps""1
found iu a cave lately discovered are amou0
the most wonderful mineral productions in tno
world, being of snowy whiteness, ana imna.
ing with great exactness, numerous leaves,
plants, and flowers." Dr. E. euriched his
cabinet with specimens from the rare mineral
treasures found in the cave, some of which he
declares "have nothing like them on the whole
The new English Tariff
The following are the new' duties, which
came into operatiou on ivionuay mo .iim
October : . .
Beef, salted, 8s per cwt.
Beef, fresh, or slightly salted, which was
prohibited, but now admitted at Ss per cwt.
from foreigu countries, 2s from British colo
Pork, salted, (not hams) 8s per cwt. from
Por,k, fresh, was prohibited, but now admit
ted at 8s per cw t. from foreign countries, and
both ou!y 2s. per cwt. trom British colonies.
Hams, which paul 28s per cwt. are now ad
mitted at I4s. per cw t.
JNutmeffs nownav trom 2s bd to os tod per
lb., aud after the 5th .July, 1843, will pay 3s
6d.per.lb. from foreign, aud 3s 6d from Biit-
Oniou seed now pays Is ed per lb., and af
ter the 5th July, 1S43, will pay 20s per cwt.
worn loreign, and 1 0s horn British colonies.
Timber or Wood, 3Cs per load of 50 cubic
feet, and 25s after the l(Jth October, 1S43,
from foreign1 countries, and Is from British
DeaN, Battens Brands or other timber,
swam,.3Ss per load of 50 cubic feet, and 32s
after the 10:h October, 1S43, from foreign
countries, and 2s from Bii'ish colonies.
Wood, planed, or otherw ise dressed for Use,
9d per foot of cubic contents, and further for
eveiy ICC value, 1C7 l-2d per foot after the
10th October, 1S43, from foreign countries,
aud from British possessions only 51 for every
Oil, train and blubber, the produce of for
eign fishing, no yr pays 6 12s per, ton, aud
after the 5th July, 1843, will pay only 6 per
ton from, foreigu countries from British pos
sessions, Is per ton. . ......
Oil, spermaceti, pays .26 12s per ton,
and after the 5th July, 1843, w ill pay 15 10s
per ton, and be free from British possessions.
Coik now pays 8s per ton, and after the 5th
July, 1843, it w ill pay Is per ton.
Coiks, ready made, pay 7s per lb., and af
ter the 5lh July, li43, will pay Sd per lb. . ,
Whale Fins, of foreign fishery, pay 95 per
ton, and after the 5th July, 1S4S, they w ill be
admitted ou paying 20 per cent, on value.
' , r . Kidnapping,
uals" Wednesdy the 19th ult , two inlivid
aes.ame to New bern having in their pos,
- aion a young nero woma n, whom they
fof Sa?D tSL" ,heir Properly, and offered her
con,,, .ys,a,ed,i,;iitny ,ived in Wayne
'' Hv, and that the girls, name wa. Rose.
J-'urincr the dnv th. a -.
to on,. r J "'""f "o gin,
wpiciou but that all
our citizens who had not the . least
but lhn oil ' I . r . -.n
nnrl " ",us oaui lor
r . Ul sa,e Unaer uie names of
ms and Mitch . Th ,..,i
auxioustostllthegiil, giyiug a'a reason)
8oon ,PTer,aud which lhev wn
thJ rSollJ Utt-'er au executiou, and that
neQ io make n aat to
,K ,aic a aaie.io ruise money lor
PurikMnnf.! : . . :. .
i ... j '' "i'H'u? " ume me saieot the
ine same da v.
Reward of Editors. WTe know of no
class of the community from whom so much
disinterested benevolence and thankless la
bor are expected as from editors ofnewspa-
w -I 1 f if f
pers. lliey are expecicu io leei lor evcij
one but themselves, to correct public abuses
and private ones also, without giving offence;
to sustain the difficulties of others, without
regard to their own ; to condemn improper
measures of every one and no one at the same
time.' . xney are expected to notice , eve
thing that is important or extraordinary not- , fcme flstant place aud sell her. Their real
ieu towu late in the evening of
Some SUsnifinns nriitinr lk.
el day, that there might be something w rong
'"the transaction, the girl was questioned
- oely, but still persisted in the same account
piven by the two men who sold her. , At
"giu, however, of her own accord, she stated
nat neither of the men was her master; that
meir names were not those in the bill of sale,
aud that they do not live in Wayuo county.
Shj says her master lives in Sampson county,
ani that his name is John Bass; that she
ra"aay from him some time since, and
'itAi witb Ibeae.two men to take ber ott to
In Greensboro', on ThurJav last. Air Lyndon
Su a in,, senior Editor of the Ureensborough Patriot,
to Mrs Abiah Swatm. .
In Stokes, Mr David Kelly, to Mis3 Mary A.
In Salisbury, Mr Drewry Smith to Miss Mary
Jacobs.. ,. . . . . . .
POR T OF WILMIJS G tO jr.
.. 2mred aiyce the 24 int.
Noy- 3- PS Betsey, Burrihoj, iostbn. .
bcjir Henry Chare, Steelmaji.Kewport, R.I.
Schr oh Carolina.Miltor, PhiladelpUia.
o r2 Anawon, Srissy, Newport, B.I.
'u ;"ve',a Willtama, Newport, R. I.
o Lr VttoO". Capps, Ww River..
5. Schr Julia, Shoemaker, N. Yoik.
7. Brig Moxey, Adamsv N. Y. '
Brig VVasl.inton,.Dyer, Cherrvfinld, Me;
Sclr A. V. Thorn, Sandloid, N. Y;
Snr IVniviah, French, Bocion.
Schr increase. Warren, N. Y:
Sc:ir JJfio.ilua, Ilaukiha, N..Y;. iK
rsrro; ucl.e. o, .icUnIUs, Forlo R ,co.
n i Aidou iriiii, Conn rv, Uurmuua.
Bris Susans Sarjh, El well, Botn.
Schr Pe,'.jin. or8vth. St. Tin, mas.
BrllV1:lrv I.-,..; i.. n"..... v v-
o J ... .. , . . .
2. Schr Edward A,!ami, Golfrfy, N. Orleans.
4. Schr A Ithca Cornelius, Fnulkeiibtirg, Providence.
Sciir Schuylkill. Syinis,.PhilaUlph:a.
7. Schr Valhalla, ,Ha lies, Mart in iqde.
8. Brig Allt. rt. St.-ipleg, D. maiara. .
withstanding the diversity of men's opinions
their notice must be calculated to please every
one, aud to displease uo one. They are ex
pected to regard the interest of every one but
themselves, and to live themselves on air.
They, are expected to labor day and night for
the promotion of the public interests, and
while they accord with others iu opiniou, a
uaked expression of approbation may be be
stowed upou them, aud eveu that poor con
solation is frequently withheld from . them.
They are expected to be independent, at the
same time, ser lie tools of every man thty
meet. They are expected to be honest and
opeti in the expression of their opinions c!
at the same time to
and approve every
Jei oifle Napoleon Bonaparte, sou of Je
rome Bonaparte, formerly King ,of West
phalia and brother of Napoleou, is the Chair
man of an Agi icultural Society in'Marylaud,
to award premiums for the best show of horses,
&c. The American farmer, Mr Bouaparte,
is as happy a iran, probably, as Jerome II,
King of Westphalia, could be, had events al
lowed such a personage now to have exis
tence. Altx. Gaz. 27th inst.
names she states to be Matthew Rayner and
James Weeks and that her own name is
I The purchaser of the girl returned to town
I I uuiauuy ticuiuj auu ny uiai no iuuuu
r statement to be substantially correct. He
rsied Ilayner and Weeks as far as Clinton,
e (ounty seat ot Sampson co., but did not
erake them. Itayuer, who appears to have
:en the principal actor iu the business, is a
an of considerable property, but a bad char
ter 1 hey arrived at home on Saturday
L'b, aud learning on Monday that they were
Airsied, conveyed their lands on the same
iy,ind decamped. 1 he Mieritt ol oamp-
i). with several men to aid bun, has gone
p;rsuit of Oiem. The money which was
jfciiifor the girl has not yet been recovered.
IkitJieans are in progress to test the validity
A tie conveyance of their property, which is
Apposed to be fraudulent and illegal. If
tmiriis found to be so, it will be liable for the
Anonit received for the girl. A reward is of-
red by toe owner of the girl of $50 for her
curery, and $50 more for a conviction of
sr kiduapper. .Metclern Spectator, 29lh
AndalCsia. Nicholas Bidd'e's son, says
the Phifadelphia JSpirit of the Times, holds a
moMgage ol one hundred thousand dollars on
his lather s property, Andalusia ! it is ou
this mortgage that lhe property is to be sold,
in order to give a Sheriff's title to the son
for the place. These we learn are the facts
We make no comment. It is Unnecessary.
At a mcelin of lhe join I committees of lhe
Norfolk and Portsmouth" Temperance Socie
ties, on motion of Dr. E. C. Robinson, P.
II. Cook was appointed Chairman, and on
further motion of R. T. Moffat, Dr. 12. C.
Robinson was named as Secretarv.
The object of the meeting being understood
to be for the purpose of consulting and mak
ing arrangements for the purpose of holding
a Temperance Convention, after some dis
cussion it was
Resolved, That the lime fixed for hoKliug
said Convention, be the 9lh day ot" Jnuaary,
That lh? Convention will be organized iu
Portsmouth, afsorne place hereafter to be des
ignated, on that day, at 12 o'clock, M.
Resolved, That each of tho Societies will
select some suitable badge or device ; and
banners appropiiate to the cause aud the oc
casion. Resolved, That all the Temperance Socie
ties iu Virginia, especially Eastern Virginia
That all the Societies in North Caroliua,
especially Eastern North Carolina that all
the Societies in Maryland and the District of
Columbia, bo aud are hereby earnestly re
quested to send delegates to the said Con
vention. . Resolved, That the united Societies and
delegations wiH assemble in .Portsmouth, at
some point to be stated hereafter, when a Pro
cession will be formed, at 10 o'clock, A. M.,
on the 10th Jan'uary, take up their line of
march, according to a Programme, of which
due notice wiH he given. .
, Resolved, That the Chairman aud Secrer
t iry of this meeting have power, and be re
quested to invite, speakers at home, aud from
abroad to attend the deliberations ind address
me Convention, and report from time to time
their .nction to their respective, societies in
Norfolk and Portsmouth. , . . . .
, Resolved, That the editors of the Poits-
mouili and i orfolk papers aud editors through
out Virginia and fu North Carolina, Maryland
and the District of Columbia, be requested to
publish the above. . ,
. P. H. COOKE President.
E. C. Roe'Jns'on, Secretary.
l he 1esgcC About lourteen years ago
.Louisiana was visited by a new disease called
the Dengue. It Tthen caused ffome few deaths,
and a great deal of suffering among the aged,
and even among these persons in middle life,
whose constitutions were impaired. .
A gentleman from Lafourche, informs the
editor of the New Orleans Courier, that the
Dengue has re-appeared in thai section of
the State; and that considerable sickness,
including mat and other diseases', now pre
vails among the white portion of the popula
tion. A correspondent of the New York Journal
of Commerce, writing from Illinois, says' that
it requires two hundred pounds of pork to pur
chase a pound of tea, thirty, miles distant ;
but as a set ofF to this, he adds, the price of a
first rate cow and calf, in Stark, county, is
from eight to ten dollars. Oats 10 cents, corn
1-2 1-2, winter wheat about 2o cents per bush
el; oiiions 1, beef is retailed at three cents per
In this town, on Wednesday night last, Mr Alex.
Elani, aed about 40 years.
In ib R town, on Moiid.iy last, Mr James Had
lock, a native ol Connecticut, but lor many years a
resident of this town.
In Wilrningtdn-on-Wednesday the 26 ult., Mr
Nathaniel Hill Quince, son of Parker duince, Esq.,
in the 21st year of his ae.
At his residence on Mountain Creek, Richmond
County, on the 22d uft. Dr. E!i;dia Bistick, in the
41st y, ur of his ooej . - : .
: In MecklcnbuV, on the J 7ih ult'.j MrTelcmacus
Alexander, aged about 48 yean. .
In Mecklenburg, on the 10tb id'., Mrs Mary
Harrison', conSort of Capt. A. Harrison, aged
47 yrnr. i ,
. In D.ivie county, on tfu 24lh ult., Major John
Locke, aued 67 ye irs. , .. .
In Salisbury, on, the 26:h ult., th Itev. Timothy
J? Cforrin, administering- ditirie of-the Cathblifc
rhurch laboring ifl the Charleston Diocese. The
Rev. deceased va3 a native of Ireland, andalihouxh
in a land of strangers, he. was surrounded by friends,
for none learned to know him, but to love him.
I-le was n centiemun, n scholar, and above all,
i cvom vnrisuan.. t
his ttM iff ffrpat. lor
tie waj i tvue and a irood nrni. Com. f . " , ....-... ..
- . v -i im uiiu;ug limn iub ixtift h
3 and 4. . ,
Timber. Keir cut- timber brings from 4j to 5
dl., old do. from 4.lo 4 . ,
Dacon. Very liitle doinsr,' and scarcely any Com
ing in. Hof,'8, dresacd. bring 4 to 4 eta.
Lard Late transactioi)3..in barrflia at, 9 Cta.
Corn. None Boa,j from, store it is sailing at CO
cts.and 60 lo 65 trom waifo'lis.
Rie --Io s-nl s repoi'ud. . t '. ,
Qpw;eriei. Some sales of Cuba Molasacs frorri
lhe wh irfat I7j els.
Saled ol shin; is at 4" and 1 per M.
ON Monday, the atst insL, the Commissioner
of the town ot Fayitcv'le will proceed to electa
Towu Clerk, in the pLce of Leu is S. fjelden dot.
J A.MES KYLE, tswri C. p. tt m
Nov. 12, 184 i. 1 94-2t. f
VUmiii0tou Market.--Nor. 0.
Naval Stores. Frourt. 12 .to...l ,500 bbl.. Turpen
tine have been o!d within lhe iast mvk m 4 as
ByWw'tLTtaKd 15, 0,c Prx yrprdky. Some gate, of
mtililh... ..V.i -. t- I ls SO !5 i I la.-
Death of Capt. Gallacher. We
learn Irom the Viln)ingtoii (Del.) papers, that
Capt. John tuillagher, of the U. States navy.
died at his residence near that city, ou the
morning of the 1st ins!., in the 59th year of
State of the Treasury. The amount
of treasury notcs outstanding on the 1st inst.
was, it is officially stated, 810,039,056.
About $7,000,000 of the $12,500,000 U.
Slates loan are yet to be disposed of.
The total amount of the national debt is
about thirty millions! Under this state of
things', distribution of a part of the proceeds
of the public lands is Intake place. We have
this notification in the Madisonian :
fWe lertrrt that the accounting officers of
the Treasury have adjusted the accounts of
the States and Territories under the distribu
tion act, and that the (joveruors hare been
notified by the Treasury Depaitment of the
amounts payable to their respective States.
The amount to be divided is $56-2,144 18,
exclusive of the ten per ceut. to the States in
which the lands have been sold.
The Albany Atlas, asks, where did Nicho
las Middle's son get his $100,000r' . Go
and ask the widows aud orphans who nre
suffering by the robberies committed upon
them by means of the U. S. Bank.
Suit akainst Nicholas Biudle. The
assignees of the Bank of the Uuited States,
have filed a bill of discovery in the nature of
an cffuity proceeding, in the District Court,
asaiust Nicholas Biddle, asking that ho may
be called to answer, under oath, how and. for
what; purposes ( he expended large sums of
money belonging to the late Bank, obtained
by him upon certain checks, tickets, receipts
and orders passed between him and John
Andrews, first assistant cashier of the bank.
The sutn. thus drawn by. . lfidclle are said
to bo at least, (396,000 ; the whole of wh ich
immense surrY, the plant iffs allege, was applied
by Biddle to unlawful ; purposes connected
with his own private interests. These sums,
the plqintiffs Anther state, were withdrawn
from the Bank without authority, by fraud and
collusion with lhe assistaut cashier. Eve.
"Caroliua," is the title of a somewhat
nspy poem iu the last Standard, from the
ud James Ik Shepard, . Esq. We were
jpt ware before that our friend was a cnlti-
?toof lhe ' tuneful nine," and in fact poli
s, aw, and poesy, the black and white di-
ini'es, do not .son well together. But our
uried says he is in love; aye, aud he dout
Jtarwho knows it. He might have spared
H its information, for we take it as sure cvi
Jeui, tjjat when a man of his pursuits gives
to raniog, there is a girl at the bottom ; and
aspiration is not altogether ot a heavenly
l he fact is if there is any poetry in
.a&s soul lovo WiH draw it out, and as
f-jety Is lhe divinest of al! arts, so we con
catdt love is the subliinest of all emotions.
Bat .las ! we have often known the " sileut
Lyre .of a soul of ethereal mould " waked
to eMCies " by some eai rhly beauty, ana
uhileit was wrapt in all the fervor of a sub
lime aud holy passion, a fair-faced doll of a
daudj runs off with lhe lady's heart. We
trust fi ieu d Shepard, the goddess ibat inspires
you, is of better stuff; aud that her heart at
tuned to noble sympjthy,,will echo back yoyr
feeling '1 he poem is very creditable to the
author.-?- Oxford Mercury.
Anecdote. A knowledge of the habits of
animals is sometimes ol great service eveu
in the salvation of cities. James, in his re
cent historv ot tne lilak rntice, gives an
arr.,iin'r instance ol this in lhe deleuce ol
Rpnnes. n town of Brittany, besieged by the
fl.ilipnf Lancaster. In order to effect the
surrender of the place, the Duke enforced a
stiict blockade, which soon reduced the gar
rison t' great straits ;. but he knew they would
Ma cut .to the fast extremity, and determined
to trvairick ol war. , tor this . purpose, ne
drew off his soldiers, as i(" he had left the
place, an,d formed nu ambuscade in s.oine
bushes bjehiud the town He then caused , a
number pt hogs to be turned loose in the plain,
in the hppe that the starving garrison , would
rush out for the prize. . But they understood
his trick! and turned it to their , advantage.
Thev opened one of the sally-poits, and hun
up voong sow by. the hind legs to the lintel.
She of&mrse made a great outcry, and the
ho.TS c4tne rishing up to . .the place from
'the muse proceeded :. she. was then
and driven through one of the
Attend dri'J of the Company, at the Town ! lull, on
Monday ni!it next, 6 o'clock, without fuiL
Hy order of th Captain, D. R. BELL, O. S.
Fresh Drus, Medicines, &.C.,
Ul inc new UtlUU CO 1 ALiL.iatt-
MENT, I'i raon str-et, nearly opposile
the Bank of Cape Fvar, Favettevtlie,
N C. "
The subscriber, in ailtlition to his
former stuck, has received by the late
arrivals, a fri sh uunply of Drills, Medicines, &c.
ainoiii which are the fo'.lowin" articles :
Aq fort, muriatic, nitiic. prtissio, and acetie
ai iiiS: antimony, arsenic, arrow r ot,.pts amo
nia?, alcolr .1, alo"s, sal union iar, borax relinod,
blurt vitr.ol, barley, bole Arineniii), Prussian blue
burgundy pitch, blacking, military and iqm'tnun
paste, u'lv-rized yellow bark, flor benzoin, blue
uias, flesh and shoe brushes, ext belladonna, ox
bisnit.lli, bazdicoa o:ntiitbnl, cubebs pill, c.unmo
iniic Mors, vamella ptilv, canlhiaridt-s cobalt, colum
bo pulv, co!ctiicuni co'ocynth, lapis calamiuaris.
clijlk pre'pai'd, camphor, eule chan o il, calomel, co
lo7ne, ext cicifla. cloves, disiiatis, elm bark, ether.
elecampane, emory, ergot, fowl, r's solution, . ar-e-nic,
glue, gum aloes, gum she'ljic gum myrrh, gum,
gu:ac, gum kino, gnin assatuetida, gum gamttosre,
jrum Arable, ifuin trasacanlh, "a la, hair powder
powder puffs, hive syrup, hyd potash, indigo, ,ipi-
cac, ink, black and red; iodine, jalap, Jameo' pow
ders, liquorice refined, lunar caustic, magnesia cal
and carb, man :ia, madder, nineties, mustard, sul
phate morphine, acet morphine, nux toinica, 8 Wert
oil, castor oil, croton oil, -opodeldoc, British oil,
opium, peppcrime,pepieimirt, qnasfia, quicksilver.
Roots of all kinds, sal Tar'ar, Tartaric acid., seidlitz
and soda powders, sup orb soda, va ursi, wedc-
wood rKOrtars, ' inaCcoboy and hcMch snutl. ..
Wriiht's nrJs.Ciiodtrty's tordial, B.ilomati's drops "
c.ipsu!cs, mt dicumentuiu, c phaliok snuft; Henry's
mugnesia, I urliog'on's balsam, tanunnds, spirits
Turpentine, wbito lead, pmty, windo'w gUtss, &c,
&c.; &c. ' . . .-. . ;. i
The w hole at prices les:2ned to be Eattsfaetory
nd to insure a continuance ol the,. custom of those
who purchase at the establishment. .
J A -VI A. IViCIV A 1'.-
IdF Dr. Jamas T.X3illiam having remored ht
ofticB Io the new, inas eini'i sninem r wii - rtrrnon
Hlct-ct, may be (bund (here when not prolcssionally
engaged... - .
XSovember 12, Ia. IS4.
VALUABLE MEDICINE !
FO'l the cure of CONSUMPTION, LIVER
COMPLAINT, and other diseases. ' The genuine
Gelatine Capsules of pure Copayba Ualnt, tor sale
by ; JAiVlliO UUUJJ.
That this .Medicine is aln;ft certain lure for
coug'is, colds, diseases of the fiver, &c, the sntuH-ri
ber knows Irom exp rence,- and from trie l- atunony
of others who huyc tried it.
2iov. 12, 1842. I4. .....
vrivals &. IJ pa vt lives of ilic
Post Oiftce, l'ayctteville. Bi, C.
The LUMERTON MAIL arrives at 5 o'clock
Sunday, Wednesday a,nd Friday morainS. is tilostd
and departs at 2 o'clock, Monday, Wednesday and
riio VAK. THAUE U. HALISUUKV MAIL, ar-
rivesit Izo elock on Montiays and Thursdays,
is clo3od and dc parts at 1 o'clock.'oa Mondays and
1 Imrsda.ys. . !
Tlie ELIZABETHTOWK MAIL arrives bv
o'clock on Sunday, Wednesday, at.d Friday morn
ings, is closed and departs at IU o'cock, on 6jm
day, WedHepday and Friday moinfnpr.
l lio. V ll-.llitj I Uj A.nUtlAULbSiUiN
MAIL, via. CLINTON nnd AY A USA W, arrivea
on Sat'day, Tuesday, and Thuaday, at about 5
m., and departs on Sunday, lutsdayafid inura-
day, at C o'clock, p. m. ;.
The LAURENCE V1LLE MAIL arrivea by 5
o tiiiek on i ucsJay evening, v loscd ana uoparta
at 6 o'clock, pn Wednesday morning.
lb wuiinim MAIL, arrive daily by
o'clock in the morning, Is,6loscd at 3, and departs
daily at o'clock Hi the evening. . .
M Ue SOUTHERN MAIL arrives daily by S
o'clock in the utter noon, ia cloved at S, and departs
daily l 9 'do:k tlw morning. . ' .
State of North Carolina Duplin County.
Court of Pleas and Quarter Sessions
- , October Term, 1S42.
Henry Hollingsworth, 0tjsinai attachment,
Willia-McGce. Levied on Land.
Samuel Houston, 1
Same. . )
Half.McRea.&co. ) ...
s Sam-. J
IT appearing to the satisfaction ol the Court that
the defendant, William McGe?, is not a. resi
dent of this State, or so conceals himself that the
ordinary process of law cannot be served upon him,
it is hereby ordered that publication be made in the
North Carolinian, a, newspaper printed in Fayctte
ville, for six weeks, for lhe said William McGee to
annear at lhe next term of the Court of Pleas and
Clo'arter Sessions, to be held for said County at the
Court House, in lverransville, on the 3d Monday in
January next, ihen and there to plead or replevy lo
(aid attachment: otherwise, ludsmen't will be ren
dered against bim, and thelands levied on condemn
ed to sale, to satisfy tho Piainliff demand.
Witness James Dickson, Clrik of said Court at
Ollice. the 3d Monday m October, A. l. I&
and 6th year of American1 Independence.
The Pittsburgh Morning Post has had a
present of some apples, twenty-two of which
tilled a bushel measure.
The Democratic gain in Georgia over the
yote of 1840, is 10,000.
. A Miss Jordan, from Illinois, is causing
great excitement among the Methodists iu
Cincinnati, by her p'reachlng". She holds
foth at the Radical Methodist Church, and
such is the rush to hear her, that crowds col
lect around the Chcrch before the doors are
Internal Improvements. We under
stand that ihe railroad between Fredericks
burg and the Potomac, the ." last link " in the
great central railroad highway, will probably
bo completed in the course of the next week.
Wo congratulate the public upon its consummation.
fclrepts. land, forced to keen up her music.
'ha sJdierS sprang up (torn tneir ambuscade,
m ii v ana prevent in is uuiwiin(aiur
ftition of their expei iment ; but James
''lie hogs, wilh that intuitive, perception
nay their masters do not wish them to
hich has marked their nature, wept rush-
;imultuously into the town, and afforded
the garrison, very seasonable relief. Louis
Cotton Vaiins. We are requested to ask
public attention to the very low price at which
Cotton Yarns are manufactured by the Fac
tories hi this place.. Average Nos., from 5
lo 10, may now be bought at 14 . cents per
pound. When the Factories ymr$ established
here, four or five years" ago, the ptice was up
wards of 30 cts, per pound.
in Sheetings and Shillings, the decline of
price wiihiu a few years is in the sSme ratio.
Mitt LAURA' SMITH will give Lessons
on the 1 l.ino at her mother's residence, in the house
recently occupied by Mrs. Gauze, on . Haymouht;
commi ncing on Monday the 21st, inst , or sooner.
A SPLENDID four wheoled carriage, covered,
suitable fur a family, with harness complete. Sale
at t!ic Court House on Thursday next at !2 o'clock.
Nov. 12, 1842. '
State of North Carolina Duplin County.
Cour of Pleas and , Quarter isesgions-
October Term, 1842.
AMi Petition fo
. . VS. . . r
HriritT. ofTlioa. MeGce. ower .
IT appearing l the fatiffjctiou, of lle Conrt, that
William McGe.one of the defendants in this casa
is. not an inhabitant of .this. Slatf, or so conceals
lii:njelf that the ordinary process of Law cannot be
served ttpon bun, U is therelore ordered tnat puoit
cation be made lor six weeks in the No"rth Caroli
nian, a nCwspaperpriiited, in Fayltcville, noliiy
irig tho said William McGee, to appear at the next
term of this Court of Pleas and Ctuarter Sessions to
be held for said county at the Conrt House fn Ke
nansville, oh the 3d Monday fn Jamwry next, then
and there to plead., answer, or demur, to tie said
P. tit ion; otherwise, the same will be. taken pro
conTcsso, ajrainst him, and a Writ of Dower issue
lo lay off the Dow" as prayed for. ,.'
Witness James .Dickson, Clerk of aaKT Con-rt at
OiTice th; 3d Mordav in October, A. D. 1842, and
67th year of American lflhiCKSON,
Corrected tceeklyjor tue AVrl CnrtUiniuii;
In order to obviate any mistaKe, we state that the
pricei in llu table below, arc quoted, for all pfuduca
from lh.' country, at the prices at which it is sold
wholesale from the wagon. , ',
Bale Hope, . ;i
Cotton, , . ; .
Candls, F. F.
Lead, b ir,
Oats,. . : .
Oil,. Linseed, per gallon,
Rij, per 100 lbs.
Salt, per bushel,
Tin, per.box. ,
4-4 Sheeting, Fayetleville manuacturc, 7 ets.yd.
3-4 do ..do . . do . ... 51
3i inch sttectm', heavy,"1 . . "
rpjr Up and committed .to the Jail ofCnm
bcrland county, on Saturday the 4th inst a neg-o
man who s,vsJhis name is C ARY, and belongs to
ihe Estate ol Sulivan of Anson oountjr, N. C.
He is supposed to be between 50 and 60 years ol
a-e 5 feet G inches lvh, tiark complected, and hi
hSad is g t-ing grey.,h has a very smil.ng counte
nance when spoken to. He had or, when taken
up a cotton paif of pantaloons, white wo.len coat
and white hat. and was bare-footed. The owner is
hereby notified to coine forward prove- proper pay
charges and take him away or ho will be dealt with
according to law. CALLA1S Jiof.
Nov. 12,1842. inif-
- Butter, K
Beeswax, ' .
Corn, per bushel,
Cotton , per 1 00 I bs .
Floor, per bbl.
Lime, bbl, ,
Molasses, .... Im
Pitch, at the Stills
Bice. ptef 100 lbs.'
Runrj N..E. .
Turpentine, soft, per bbl.
Tar,' per bbl.
Rosin, . . do .
Flooring boards, .'
Wide. . do d6
5 00 a
a I 15
Bacon, $ 6 ft S S
Beeowax, 22 a 25
Coffee, 12 o 15
Cotton, 4J : e i
Cxrn, , 50 o 62
Flour"," a 6
Feathers, 30 32
Iron, 5 00 S OO
Molasses, ; 35 e 40
Nails, 7 8
Sugar, It 13
X- . 4t$k A -