North Carolina Newspapers

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41
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ted
K- A WEEKLY NEWSPAPER- Devoted to Politics, the Markets,
Foreign
aad Domestic News, i -iturc, Agriculture,
General InformationTWO DOfclARS IN ADVANCE
FAYETTEVILLE, iff. C, SATUJIDA. , JANUARY 7, 1854.
BRYAN & YATES, Proprietors.
VOIAIiME XIV NO.
775.
- .r;
r
- -jf ERIXTED Bi' WILLIAM J, YATES,
C:.R OB E R T R. B R Y A N , EJitor. :
. - - Terns cf SubHrrjHon to the 5orCi Carolinian :
Tor a Biuglc cpy, if paid In advance, per annum, S2 00
' - - " " at tlie cad ofp nioriths, 2 50
" " " at ttetjyiArff CmontliH, . 3 00
. i ' " Bt the cud of the year, - 350
- j JJo subscription wilt lie reccfed for a sLortcr period
T tban one year unless paid in advance. . ,
:- Vitlitiie view of extending the circulation and ck-
. ''i..;n ti, nufi.liiM of the wauer.- the .proprietors of-
JT s t,- for toe following reiuarKaiy low
RATES, I.W
copies of tho Carolinian, 1 year,
00
1 00
? r i.-ra nnnh-Hl with tli firm must lr
- - ; Ralrs of idtrti1njr . ,
Sixty cpnts per wjuare of 16 lines for the first and
thirtv "rents for each subsequent insertion, unle.-s the
advet livment is published for more than two month?,
when it will be charged
I'or three mouths, 00
For fix months, ----- 6 00
Vor twelve months. - - - - 7 10 00
3&r- Ml arlvci Us.-mcntsmr.st be hand-d in by Friday
10oelock.a.m..toensMre their insertion in the next
day's paper, and
hould liave the des.red nuniner oi 111-
.:.. ,-t, rt.-i ilw iii. ortherwise tney wi
11 be
serted till forbid and charged accordingly.
IlilVAX & VATE5.
- . M
It 15 I. K P A C T O It Y ;
HY GEO. EAUDEU.
. ,, 1 . . 1 i (j . ...
Nrly oppo
r)ct. 1. I -!"
s'te to K. . WiHKmgs -ui-liuu .5t;i
Fayetteville.
v
N. C.
ED WD McI'HEKSOX
WITH
r. r. 1: n x tv
Importers
and Whrile-'-ah- Dealers in Foreign an
lm... DHY (iOOl'S.
21 Park Place and l'J llarclay street. Ni:w Youk.
November 7, Ks."3 Cm pd
CLUKKST O. IV 111 OUT,
Atlonieyat Iaw, Kayttlfvilir., ?
OTice at the corner of Bow and Green
Feb"v 3. Ih53.
.treet-
II. I IIOT.3IES, i
Attohnky at Law, Wii.MiN'iTox, N. C.
Office on the corner o
"Fro.it and Princess streets umter
the Journal Otnee.
' " "
ltvit rinv I'UM
A T T n 11 M I" V A T
Favi;tii:vii.i.Tc. N.
Officu on Anderson Street.
October 22. 1853
Ta a w
C.
Cm
: yv o is. t 11 &. ic f-iao t t ,
(Successors to J. D. Williams.)
FORWARDING COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
FAYETTEVILLE, N. C.
j. a. woKTSi.l w- ' Kibiorr,
May 7, UVi3.
33 tf
l It . T. C. II .VI. Ii
Has removed to the well-known stand of the Dr;
'insoa. cor af of Green and Row streets.
April -i3. 1853-. tf
Rob-
XOTfCE.
TIIOSE who are indebted to me by Not
will wea-e settle th same. And all debts
or Accounl
s du m': pri
is longer in-
r to the 1st Jan"v IS'i.l. jiv.ist le settled-
. dulirence cannot be given.
- .A. A. Mt IvETIIAN
Oct 1, 1S53. tf
, - I")r5 SAI.K OTl 1!CST,
The fine SUMMER RESIDENCE two miles west of
tow Possession p,iven immediate! v. Apply to John
- IT. Cook or O. K Lcete; S. A. LEETE.
March 19. 1S53. tf
AY. II. CA!5 VE!t.
Den5cr ii Dry iools, Grorc ries nnd Provisions,
Thir door from N. E. corner Market Sfpiare, next to
D. Gee's Hat Store Green street.
Fatktthvii.i.e. N. C.
SnAU kinds of produce taken in exchange for
G ood.
b. 19. 1853. y
til a'.u.i:s IV-NK,
F AYETTKVI LI E , N . 1
Septt-niber 18. 1852-.
" V.'.VK'rKD.
I'.O.OOO barrels Turpentine, del'vered at my
Dlstillerv
iu this place, for which the highest pric
will be paid.
I would also eniplov two or thr
u'oiiil turpentine
W. ROGERS.
barrtd (7oo"rs.
Lumberton. Feb'y 10. 1853
D.
tf
irAM, &. iiri.;.iK,
1'AYETTEVILLE FOUNDRY.
Cistins of every description made to order.
A lot of lhsbbei. Metal for sale:
WIXSLOW STREET.
Oct I. 1M3. tf
KKKIfillTIXU tN THE CAPK PEAK.
Th subs-rilers bavins: purchased the Steamers EV
EROREEN and SOl'THEKNER and Tow Boats, lately
the property of the Henrietta Steamboat Company
ere
now prepared to forward with despatch.,
niinirton and Fayetteville. all freights or
between W;l
jroods entrut-
ed to them.
. --.f F. N. & J. H. ROBERTS
. Fayetteville, Feb'y If). 1853. tf
A. 31. Cani5IIi,
;Al'CTIONEB &. CO?IMISSIO MEltCIIAXT,
Favkttkvii.i.k, N. C.
October 1. 1853.
10,000 ll Tallow vrantt tl.
For whicli the highest cash price will be paid.
Oct 8, 1853 A.M. CAMPBELL.
c 11 K v i o c o r ,
. I am now receiving a much larger stock of
Fancy Dry Goods
than I have -vet offered in Fayetteville, consistinc
of!
Dry Goods of every description. Huts. Boots.
Shoes, and
Keadv-made Clothing, which will be sold as low as any
goods in the State.
f will be "lad to have the ladies call and examine mv
'stock. W.F.MOORE.-
Sept. 17, 1853. . tf
s I'AI.b TKADC, IftiiS.
. I have received mv Fall Stock of DRY GOODS, .
GROCERIES, .ve.
Mv stock is large and well worth the att ent'ou of pur
chasers. Any Kind of produce taken in exchange.
' COTTON BAGGING.
T l.iv n olentifuJ supply of Gunny and Dundee Cot
ton Bagging, Kale Rope and Bagging Twine
Send In
your orders ami they stum ue suppneu
JAMES G- COOK.
Oct 3, 1853,
tf
. LASD BROKER.
' I have so many calls about Turpentine- lands that I
have concluded to offer my services to buy amd sell.
IThfwehaviiTs lands for sale will furnish me with plots
and quantity, together with a fair description,
fair description, and
price.
t Nov. X?V IS33v
CS-tX.
JAMES G. COOK.
PALL A.7tO WIXTEItl STOCK
. . For. 1 G 5 3 . '
The subscriber lm jtfst received and opened, at his
Xew Store on the I'lvst side of Green street, a few doors
from the Market House - and nearty opposite his Old
Stand, a large Stock of . . , d
Staple aritV-Fancy Dry Goods,
Embracing a general assortment of Indies' and Centls
lneu's Dress Goods, onsistinr in part of Shawls. Cloaks
and Mantillas, some very fine; and also a good iwort
inent of Shoes and Boots, for Ladiesj ( Je.itlemen, Girls.
Coys and Children. And the best assortment of Silk
and other styles of Bonnets he has ever offered to the
public.
Su'rar, Coffee, Tea,. Pepper, Sp'ccs, apd Tobacco, a
fine article. P. S1IEMWELL.
..October 8, 1S53.
CEDAR FALLS Cotton
ing-s for sals by .
Nor 12, 1853- . -.r - ' "."i '.:- .:": .:
...,.,r 1, 1 ..,1 t 1.... r ,' V.
MRS AVALTDX is-now, receiving her Fall and Win
ter Millinery, consisting of IJonnets, from one dollar to
fifteen; Dress Caps; Handkerchiefs; Fueiich Artificial
Flowers and Feathers; Swir-s Edgings and Iusertings;
Capes, Collars and Uuderslecvrs; Ladies and Ch;ldret"s
Wrist Gloves, and long and short Mit; a new and
beautiful stock of Dre.s Trlnimiiigf of the latest style;
Velvet and Silk Mantillas: Kailwnv Corsets; Whalebone
Ur.sks.
Iresses, Mantillas, and Cloaks made in the latest
Philadelphia and New York styles.
All orders from the country promptly attended to.
October 8, " t;2-:im
SI 5 0 KKWAKI).
Iiunaway frotu the subseviber, his Negro men, JOHN
i:id TOP.EV. John is aloiit 2 vears old. ( feet 1 inch
high, weialis about 185 or P)!) lbs. Tobev agel about
l'l yearss 5 feet 0 fnche? hirh. stout, and weijrhs 175
lbs. They were bought from .Mr James Snrles, of Cum
berland eonaty. and wiil probably be lurking in that
neighborhood. Tobey has a wife at Mr Richard Bird's,
in Johnston County. Twenty-Five Dollars for either,
or Fity Dollars for both, will be paid for their appre
hension ami delivery to the subscriber, or for their con
iinenient in any Jaii iu the State, so that lie can get
i'.K'rn. An additional stun of One Hundred Dollars will
be paid for the conviction of any person of harboring
the above Negroes.
JOHN CO LET.
Fair liuT. Columbus Co. X. C. Oct. 0. C.'Mf
II. 13 A It !!AL!('!,
A rcZilicTt ami Il-titt'ier, FajellOTiUc, Jf. C.,
Respectfully informs the public that he is prepared
( to e
and
xecute or every
le-erintion -sne'i ns Si:'
Conrt Houses. Prisons.
Ac. Also. Chnrches. Cot-
tnges. and other pubpc a. id jirivate
from ?(): to P'.OO'i: Prldgcs. Roofs,
e?lit5eos.
costinir
tvie. c.. all witii
Specifications find Contmets made for the same. He
will also superintend all kinds of work.
Orders will receive prompt attention, and Plans
drawn and. sent to any part of the country at short
notice.
Oct. 15. 1853. ly pd
I .!() At'UEW Oi' LAN!) VOll SAl.IJ.
Tlie snbscrihrr o!fer for rale twelve hundred acres
of Land, located in fhe lower end of Richmond county.
It is about eijui-dh-tant fi'om Floral College, Lauren
burg High School, and Laurel Hill. The Land is well
adapted to .lie growth of corn, cotton, wheat, oe. It
llso offers great indnements to those engaged in the
turpentine and lumber business. I have constituted
Alexander McLean. Esq. n:y agent, during my aVenee,
o whom all communications in regard to the matter
nay be addressed at Olhipolls P. ().. Robeson county.
Luther Blue, who resides ne ar to the premises, will take
pleasure iu x-xhibiting. tem to any one who may call
for-that purpose. " . vJ J. ii. BLUE.
Oct. 22. Ct-tf
to yai.i 'iW.Kiis.
The subscriber takes this method of informing his
friends a!id the public that lie still continues in the Mill
Wright business and all its branches, viz: foundering,
framing, and erecting Water or Steam Mills upon vari
ous principles, either with simple or complicated wa
hinery. He returns his thanks to the public for the
liberal patronage he lias received heretofore, and hopes
by strict attention to business, and by giving general
satisfaction, to uK-rit a continuance of the fame. Ho
rlatters himself that his work will compete with that of
any other machinist forspend and durability. All per
sons who want work done in the above line would do
well to give him a call, as he has several competent
workmen in his employ, and is prepared to execute e.ll
Jobs at the shortest notice und on very riti-onable terms.
Orders promptly attended to. For further information
address the s ibserlir'r at Johnsonville. Ciruberland
county. N. C. P. B. JOHNSON.
November 16. 1S53 T-ipd.
ClIL.I.'S HE
The Subscriber,
PU S 5! 5.TH V I?ri? SiH!!.
a practical Boot-maker of some ex-
perience, has for some
time been sensible that there is a
desideratum to be yet supplied to tne public in the way
of a suitable burnish for boots and shoes. Mo.-t of the
articles now used either injure the leather or fall to
impart that lustre so necessary to give toman's ..
dtrxlandimr " a proper finish. He haj therefore, dur
ing the hist twelve months, been devoting himself to
the task of preparing an article free from these objec
tions, and has at length after much investigation and
experiment completely succeeded. The result is (Ji's
tie p.'u.t ultra Lurniyi." He only wishes that it
may be tested in order to establish its superiority
over all others. Call on him at his shop opposite Mr
Lauder's Marble Factory, Hay street, and be supplied
with an excellent article at a cheap rate.
THOMAS GILL.
Nov 0.- 1853 tf
I'-AiJ. !u Pi 1. 1 ic.
I have always on band a full assortment of GRO
CERIES. PROVISIONS, and other Goods s-u5 table for
the Fall and Winter Trade, and whicli I o'i'er for Cash,
or in exchange for Produce of almost any kbid.
I have now in Store Flour. Meal. Corn, Rice, Bacon.
Lard. Butter. Cheese. Crackers. Salt, white Clarified
and Brown Sugars. Rio and Java Coifee. Tea. ?.Iolasses,
Vinegar, Fish. Cigars. Tobacco, Snuff, Candles. Soap.
Starch. Spices, Candies. Pepper. Buckets. Brooms,
wrought and cut Nails. Powder. Shot. Percussion Caps,
and a good assortment, of Dye Stuffs; with many other
things in the Grocery line.
Also a good assortment of Dry Goods. Pools and
Sho-js. Negro Blankets and Kerseys, and a good assort
ment of Readv-made Clothing. Call and hnv ch-ap.
W. II. CARVER.
October 29. 1853. TK-Cm
Having purchased tire stock of Material on band at
the Shop formerly owned by Mr. 12. Fuller, and having
engaged the services of Mr. J. C. Lally, whose work
gives such gi'neral and entire satisfaction. 1 am now
prepared to execute all orders for Timlier Wagons, Road
Wagons. Carts. Drays. Wheelbarrows, vc.
1 have on hand and will constantly keep a good sup
ply of Iron Axles. Chains. Bolts, and in short, evcry
tlMtvg that the Wagon-maker can need.
Timber Wagons, with tie- improved Iron Axles, made
to order at the shortest notice,
I have ten good and competent Vv'orkmen at the
business, and will give it my whole aud undivided at
tention. My prices shall lo as moderate as the times wiil ad
mit, and I will challenge any Wagon-maker in the Uni
ted States toeo,ual my work, either in point of style or
durability." . THOS. C. FULLER.
Oct. 29. 1853. C5-tf
The Klin ilmt isl tlie Premium!
The undersigned has the pleasure of announcing to
the citizens of Rofvson and Use adjoining counties,
that he has purchased the entire interest of Messrs!
Gregory & Rogers in the Steam Saw and Grist Mill at
this jdace; a id is nw prepared to fill all orders for
Lumber that may lie sent in. Having a superior onal
ity of Timber to saw he is confident 'his Lumber can
not be surpassed.
Terms for Flooring and Weather-boarding $12
Inch Boards, Celling and Scamtling, 10
Roughage half price, say
The cash 'will invariably be required on delivery of
the Lumbar, as the undersigned intends keeping" no
books for that purpose. Tlie above terms will be
strictly adhered to iu all cases.
D. W. ROGERS.
Lumh?rtoa.Dcc. 10, 1S53. 7l-tf
s k cots' '
FILL AD WLTER ST3CR Fdtt 1&S3.
STAR II & WILLIAMS are nuw receiving their se
cond stock, for this season, of Staple and Fancy Pry
Goods; Hats, Caps, Shoes, Boots; Silk, Satin and Straw
Bonnets; Umbrellas, and ILeady-made Clothing; With
a large assortment of Hosiery, Gloves, Silk and Cotton
Handkerchiefs. ' -
The alwve stock embraces a variety -of Seasonable
Goods not enumerated, comprising one of the largest
assortments we have ever offered; and having recently
been purchased by the paekagc, at a reduction from the
prices of the first of the season, they" will be offered to
wholesale bit vers on our usual terms. -. ' '
- i " J. P. STARR.
Oct 3, 1853. J. M. WILLIAMS.
XEW VALI, OOOUS.
The uliscribei's have received and "--opened, at their
Old Stand, a very large and handsome Stock of .
-"fStaplc anf Fariey Dry-: Goods, v-
Embracing -every style imd qnality Ladies' Dross Goods
Alsov alt ty!ep Goe fotiGetitiema-ivva 'ItAi
SroieatTlF atiretftxvigfrab!e RrefslTaisf SatHt
and Straw Bonnets; Boots and Shoes, etc.
fc?T V'e call iarticular attention to a splendid as
sortment of
Ready-made Clothinpr,
Of the very best material and workmanship.
In our stock may be found all Goods suited to the
season, at the very lowest market prices. All in want
of Goods in our line will please give us a call
E. L. & J. A. P EMBERTON,
nay St., Fayetteville, Oct. 8, 1853. C2-tf
FIXE PtttlTI FINK FRl'IT S t
Ten Thousand Apple Trees of the finest kinds, ripen-
I ing m succession, from the earliest to the latest. Ten
Thousand Peach Trees of the finest kinds, ripening in
succession, irom early m June to November. One
Thousand Cherry Trees of thejincst kinds, ripening in
succession, from the first of 5lay to July; also, a fine
assortment of Apricots, Nectarines. Plums. Pears and
Strawb n-ry plants, for sale at the Pomological Gardens
and Nurseries, at Cane Creek, Chatham county, and
New Garden, Guilford county. Orders for trees should
be sent in early. Catalogues will be sent to all appli
cants. During my absence my brother. Owen Lindley, will
deliver trees at Cane Creek, and my son, Albert G
Lindley, at New Garden.
JOSHUA LINDLEY.
New Garden. Guildford county. N. C. J
The 11th of the 10th mo., ' 765-3m
C'AltTHAGE HOTEL..
Having recently purchased the above establishment
from MaSeom Kelly. Esq.. I am now prepared to enter
tain in a comfortable manner those who may give me a
call. Having ample stables, good hostlers and a dis
position to accommodate. 1 trust 1 shall be able to
give, entire satisfaction to those who may favor me with
their patronage.
II. C. McLEAN.
December 3. 1853. 70-tf
N O T I C 12.
Having pin-chased the interest of T. It. Underwood
in the tirm of G. W. Lawrence .fc Co., I will continue
business as heretofore at .Maut's Gakpen. '
I have from 12 to 15 Coopers constantly at work
manufacturing SPIRIT BARRELS, at the rate of 100
to 125 per week; have now on hand 400 Barrels for
sale, at :?2 25 cash at the shop, or $2 35 delivered in
town.
I shall also co lfiime the distilling of Turpentine, and
will pay within 15 cents per barrei of the Fayetteville
price in cash, or goods at cash prices.
Tu rpeuifie I Vn v ted.
I have now in Store a general assortment of Goods,
for sale at Fayetteville prices. All kinds of country
.produce taken in exchange, for goods. Call and sec.
-, - - - - - ... G. W. LAWRENCE.
Nov 25. lf53 (10-tf " " "
A I E I a me A ga in.
W. DR AUG HON has the pleasure of informing his
customers and the public that he has moved his stock
of (Joods to his new store, at the old stand.
His recent purchases in New York and Philadelphia
1 makes his stock complete.. He has on hand, for sale at
' low prices, a full stock of
! G rot-eries and Dry
I Hardware cc Cutlery
Goods, Boots & Shoes,
, Crockery and Glass-ware,
Window
Glass, Clocks,
i Pure French Erandv
Holland Gin, St. Croix
and Old Jamaica Rum.
i Port, Madeira, Drown and Golden Sherry,
Malaira, Sicily, and Seiippernoii"- Wines;
Old Rye Whiskey,
With his usual large stock of Domestic Liquors.
Also. 20 dozen Wolfe's Aromatic Schncidam Schnapps.
100.000 Segars, (very cheitp.)
25 Baskets Chainpaigne,
Hock Wine, (six varieties,)
Sardines: Sperm and Adamantine Candles.
W. DRAUG1ION, Market Square
Nov 12, 1 80S 3m
2T Lot of Colts' finest
PISTOLS,
Bowie Knives. Sword Canes. Guns,
Game Bags. Powder Flasks. Ac,
For sale by J. M. BEASLEY,
-comber 17, 1853 72-1 1
D
A HARE CIIASCB FVSR SPECVIyATIOS.
On Tuesday the lOih of January, the subscribers will
offer for sale, at, Johnsonville, in the County of Cumber
land. 22 miles from Fayetteville, ami immediately on
the F & W Plank Road, the following valuable pro
perty :
2 Turpentine Stills and the location upon which they
are now operating. One of the above stills will work 30
barrels, the other 1( barrels of Turpentine.
50 acres of land adjoining the stilling location, and
upon wh'ch arc; erected a line spirit barrel shop, togeth
er with a number of houses for the residence of the operative-.
Also the Store and Warehouse, together with a con
siderable stock of goods suitable for the country trade.
3 Mule Teams and V agons in good order
3 Two
Horse Teams and Wasrons in good order
lot of Spirit Barrels and Coopers' Tools,
Also. 5000 acres of capital Turpentine
vicinity of four Stills ; 1000 acres Band
Lower" Lit tie River and tributaries.
.and in the
situated on
A Saw Mill on Lower Little River and 500 acres of
Land adjoining. Terms made known on day of sale.
johnson, McNeill & co.
December 10. 1853. '71-5t.
FOR CHRISTMAS.
The sulseribor has received mneb the argest stock
of Goods, ever offered by him in this p'ace. comprising
everything usuay kept in a Confectionary Store, suita
ble for Town or country trade.
CHARLES BANKS.
Dec. 17, 18.53.
72-lt
Slale of Sorth Caraliiii'.-ltoliesoii t'onntr.
Court of Picas and Quarter Sessions JYovember
Term, 1853.
Henry F. Pitman vs. Calvin Barnes; and the same
vs. the same -original attachment levied on land--levied
on the legal and equitable interest of tbe l;tei4l
ant, Calvin Barnes, in and to an undivided tract of land
containing 300 acres, lying on the west side of Flowers'
Swamp, fc adjoining the lauds of Parker Nye & others.
It appearing to the satisfaction of the Court that the
defendant, Calvin Barnes, has removed from this State
and is a non-resident of this State, on motion, it is or-,
dered that publication be made in the North Carolinian
a newspaper publislted in tlie town of Fayetteville, for
six weeks successively, notifying the said Calvin Barnes
the defendant, to be and appear before the Justices of
our next Court of Pleas and Quarter Sessions to Be
held for the county of Robeson, at the Court House in
Lumberton, on the 4th Monday of February next, and
then and there to replevy and plead to the said suit,
otherwise judgment by default final will b ; granted
against hint, and the land levied on condemBei to satis
fy tlie plaintiff's debts, interest and costs.
Witness. Shalraeh Howell. Clerk of onr said Conrt
at office in 'Lumber ton. the 4th Monday of November
A. D. 1853. and of American Independence the 78th
3-ear. Issued 10th December. 1853.
72-fit .S?D'H. HOWELL.. C. C. C.
M. 1IUTSON, House Fainter,
Fayetteville, X. C;
December 17, 1853- J
1
PURtBJgFOIl TUG FALt' OF 1853.
Tlie nnae i 'woal t hbtify thefr customers and
all others t Yin flits markeOhat they are now re
ceiving a rt Stock of Fall Good for ii.V,- w)eted
by one of tW 'riu-personally; consisting of a general
assortment.-! I . . .
Dry Good U?fyr8re, lints, Caps Boots and
v auocs. - '
aa-tton to tbeif stock of Henjij-Made
Also A
Clothing.. " '
All of
Uiey 'offer io.ihg' trade upon theitfesnal
terms. .' r -
accommodate"
Pnrchaei
stock an ex--'
Octoler J
find it to their interest to eivc our
itfoa hcforc.making their selections. '
IIAXL SACKETT.
- " '':-ed''liave received In part, and in a
fsw ilay Xartflieelr SECOND STOCK OF
witUrei.wwrtriir offeretl to tht-if idCHstomrr
and otbcrsoneasonablc terms.
II. & E. J. LILLY.
Oct. 21,', . ' 4-tf
I.1TI'. Alt RIVALS.
THE snbscribel is daily receiving additions to his
stock of SEASONABLE GOODS, which are offered at
iair prices, lor casior proluce.
JST TO HAND.
Super Black, Brcfn,Blue and Green FROCK COATS.
" " Over "
.Satin, and other iiuds of Vests.
Cassimere Pants hid Pants Stuff.
Hats, Caps, and QTY-MADE Bcots, light and Leary,
which will liewarraited to purchasers.
Also, a large stoccommon Boots and Shoes.
Traveling TrunksfCarpet Bags, and Carpeting. .
1 piece heavy Coc Matting, for passages.
WOOD-WARE. libs, Kelars, Pails.' Buckets, va
rious kinds. &c. ,
Blacksmith's ToolsAMill Saws, Cross Cut and Hand
Saws, Glue, Hoop amtother Iron, with a good assort
ment of Dry Goods, Groceries and Hard-Ware, making
a very fair general stov. Buyers are invited.
THOS. J. JOHNSON,
Near the Cape Fear Auik. below the Market House.
Fayetteville, Oct. 29,1853. C5-3mo
I oict'.
THE snbscrlbtr offers for sale, his LANDS, six miles
North of Fayetteville, and alxmt one mile from the
Fayetteville ani Raleigh Plank lioad, consisting of
about twelve hundred and sixty acres of land, suited
to the making of Turpentine or TimlK'r. There is also
on the premises j 1 good Saw and Grist Mill, all in good
repair and now h operation ; also, a Dwelling, and all
the necessary oi-houses, in good repair.
Also, another iract of two hundred aud lifty acres, on
the head waters pf Carver's Creek, known as the Tarry
Place, on which (there is a small Farm, a Dwelling House
and other houso. -
On the first nkmed tract, there is cut about twenty
five thousand Terpentine Boxes, from two to four vears
old. . j
All the aboveilands will be sold on the most accom
modating termsl Persons wishing to purchase, will
please call on tie subscriber, who will take pleasure in
showing the aboie lands.
WM. P. BOLTON.
Oct. 27, 1853. ' C5-tf
B. V. CiRAIV,
GENERAL COMMISSION MERCHANT,
. ' ' WlLMIXfJTON', N, C,
Liberal cash advances made on consignments of Naval
Stores, Cotton, and other produce. Office at the Store
of Messrs Grady & Monk, North Water Street.
J IV. BAKER
Has received from the North the larsfest, finest, and
most carefully selected stock of FUllN'ITURE ever of
fered in this market, consisting of fashionable painted
cottage lied room furniture in setts ; curled-hair and
shuck and cottonMattresscs; Looking Glasses; Willow
Wagons and Cradles; patent self-swinging Cradles;
Side Boards ; Bureaus; Secretaries and Book Cases;
What-Nots; Tables, all sorts; Wash Stands; Candle
Stands; Wardro'ies; Picture Fi'afucs and Glass; Window
Shades; Cornices; Curtain Bands; Sofas in Mahogany
and Walnut; Tete a Tetes; Ottomans; Divans .t Stools;
Chairs of every variety. Fine rosewood Pianos (Ben-
net A; Co s, ot uroauway, iew ioi k;
-s.
October 2!L 1853
ly-pd
Shucks Wanted.
The subscribers want to purchase any quantity of
the above named artices; those having the same for
s.ie will do we toca on us at the Store No. 7, Green
Street, North of the Market, after the first of January.-
It. W. HENRY."
Dec. 17, 1853. 72-tf J. HENRY.
State of Narth Carolina Moore County.
Court of Pleas and Quarter Sessions -October
Term, 1853.
William Rollins and wife and others vs. Thomas Cox
v: and others.
Petition to divide Land.
Tt appearing to the satisfaction of the Court that
Lewis Cox and Andrew Cox, t wo of the defendants in
this case, are non-residents, and a copy of said petition
cannot be Served on them, it is therefore ordered that
publication for six weeks fe made in the North Caro
linian, directing then! to appear rtt our next Court of
l'leas and Quarter Sessions to be held for the County
of Moore at the Court House in Carthage, on the fourth
Monday in Januuary next, nnd plead or demur to the
petition, or the same will be taken proconfesso and
heard expart as to them.
Witness. Aexauder C. Curry, Cerk of our said Court
at oSice ill Carthage, fhe -fourth Monday of October
A. I). 1 853V
Pr,advt$3 25 72-Ct A. C. CURRY, Cerk.
WA4i8!f. A two horse wagon with fixturesconipete
for sae . . J. & T. WADDILL.
Dec. 17, 1853. 72-tf
" FOli CHIIISTMAS.
The subscriber has just received a verv handsome lot
of new and fashionable WATCHES, Ear Rings. Finger
Rings, Pins (entirely new pattern). Gold Thimbles,
beautiful lot of Silver Cups, Spoons. Ladles, Forks. Ac.
suitable for Christinas presents.- Cofne nd et fist
choice.C ' J. M. BEASLEY.
' Dec 17, 1S53. 72-4t
SOTICE. MCLES FOR SALE.
The suliserlliers offer for sale Three Teams of Mules.
agon and Harness. Those wanting JMules would do
well to can on the premises.
Also, 2003 acres turpentine Land for sale. Call and
V j. k. MELVIN.
Cypress Creek, Bladen Co., ) W. A. MELVIN.
. December 8, 1833. $ 71-lf
- iv" Tobacco.
The subwriber continues to receive and sell, on man
ufacturers accomit, all grades of manufactured Tolmcco.
JuneS, 1H52. J. UTLEY.
BR.ssWICK CITY, GEOltGIA.
Large and peremptory salt of Building Isi in
tu City of Brunswick, State of Georgia.
The proprietors of the City of Brunswick hereby give
notice that a. sale of five hundred eligible lots wilt take
place, by pubJie auction, at the Oglethorpe House, in
said city on Thursday tfte I2tb daj f January, 1854.
iT- ?,clock- M- T" "ale will he positive to the high
est bidder. Terms One-third cash, and the remaining
two-tbirts m one and two years. Title perfect. The
port andpnte of Brunswick hold out commercial and
maritinie advantages superior to those presented by
any other south of Chesapeake Bay, The climate is
healthy; l&e tester pure. Furthef particulars, with
maps, &c, may be had at the office of the Company, 90
Broadway, New York, or of Mr John Brooks, agent,
Brunswick, Georgia. - WM. CJIAUXCEY, Pres't.
Thowas DKSrrtit,' Secretary,
December 17, 1853 , ". 72-3t
Bank Checks and Notes.
On afl the Banks In Fayetteville, just printed
in a superior stvle, for sale at the
- " Carolxniav Office, j
iCUI CILTT tt AL.
' 7 From the Farmer1 Journal. .4
The Crane
wf Onf offfietilttire i so mneh
No liraneli
neglected as the grasses; in this department our
destitution is almost complete. There is some
where an old maxim to the effect that, "An ex
terminating war on the grasses, is death to the
mo tn Onif ..,0 4. 1. 1 j rr t .
1 war, except Kentucky and parts of the moan tain
v - --y, vuuuu, louaccu, c, nave on
in turn demanded the extenilination of, grass.
Our herds of horses, cattle, sheep,t hogs, &c,
no longer thrive iu, the land, nor -rowd the
rojids to market as in former times : for our
wUd-m a st ranges are exhansted, a od extensive i
25?ronn? rarem oBer their key7 .wmterJ
a,-' yf: : . . - - ' v ... .
pork, &c, from the west and north, bear wit-
ness to our deficiency, while the lands themselves
present equal evidence that a destructive and
unnatural system has robbed them of their
powers of production. These are some of the
consequences of a system which makes us look
upou all grass as a pest; and mted of giving
it a proper place among our crops, and with
skill and judgment directing the effort of na
ture to cover and protect our soils with grass,
we spend an immensity of labor in counteract
ing them, although we know that nature's own
process for improvement of the soil is bv the
growth and decay of vegetable matter upon it,
and that nothing can better perform this ofhee
than the grasses. We know that no agricul
ture can he complete without a good rotation
of crops; no rotation can be complete without
the grasses; and no country can be well and
cheaply supplied with stock animals without
grasses for soiling and grazing. An old French
song expresses nearly the same ideas :
"Cultivate little but cultivate well
Your crops alternate if good produce you'd soil.
Your soil manure often : the return it will yield,
Will tenfold repay what you spend on the held.
Sow grass too. at times, if you wish to make sure
Of having a plentiful stock of manure :
Without grass you've no cattle, without cattle His
plain.
You'll have no manure; and without that no grain.
Thus the grasses, whether as a part of a judicious
rotation or as a source of forage, are indispensa
ble to every kind of agriculture civilized or
savage. We have among us no system of rota
tion, good or bad; but as a substitute, we some
times rest our lands as we call it; that is, let
it lie one year in weeds; and every one knows
their growth and decay on the land produce a
happy effect. Now very few reflect that these
weeds are just as much tt crop as any other, ana
a pestiferous crop at that; and if taken off.
would be as exhausting: or more so, than many
crops we value much higher. Why not ther.
substitute for the weed crop, one of peas,
clover, grasses, Ac, and so institute a just ana
true rotation of cleansing crops, instead of pes
tiferous weeds and brambles? ,
, Tl plpjK.,is a mighty instrument so is the
sword and an indiscriminate use of either must
make sad havoc. From a general view oi dif
ferent latitudes and their productions, we are
fodtleed to think that the plow, like the sword,
is much oftener applied to improper uses than
we of this age are apt to suppose. From the
equator to more than half the temperate zones,
production and decay are very rapid, heat in
tense, rains heavy, summers long, and evapora
tion great. It is natural to suppose that these
phenomena mnt make all summer culture far
more destructive to tlie soils of southern, than
to those of higher northern latitudes, where thev
do not exert the same power, where evapora
tion is slow, winters long aud summers short.
This again would induce us to suppose tha i
permanent crops as orchards- small graii.,
and grasses, &c, requiring but little summer !
culture, are especially adapted to southern soils,
wlule the reverse would seem more appropriate
to northern latitudes. We have no doubt,
these inferences" are just: That for all soils
permanent crops are best, because more in ac
cordance with nature, that northern soils with
stand summer culture best, and that the further
south we go (towards the equator) the less
summer culture the soil should have. Yet, it
is notorious, that present usage is just the re
versethe small grain grass and stock regions,
are mostly to the north of us, requiring but lit
tle summer culture, while all our crops at the
south, demand the constant harrassing opera
tion of the plow and hoe, exposing the soil to the
scorching suns of suhimef, and heavy rains of
winter. The whole process is unnatural, and no
doubt impoverishes the soil as much as the
crops which afe removed from it. Look at our
broad plantations in April and May- where is
the carpet of green, which the eye expects to
hnd on the hclds in these balmy mouths of spring.
In Vain it roves over countless acres except
an oat or wheat patjh here and there the fields
present the barrenness of winter, the soil is
uuMivu up wiiu in; now, auu reiieeis imc. 111c;
sunshine like the sand of a .desert. I
1 .... I ... . 1 . !., - I . 1 CI aV ,, II..
Jut our vamanie productions.
cotton, corn,
tobacco, &c., all require summer culture,
a,,tl
these summer crops and Fummer culture
can
never be abandoned. Neither ought they to be,
but they could be placed in a more natnral sys
tem, with a rotation embracing a proper scries
of permanent crops, which aid in giving such
fertility to the soil, that one acre world yield
what four or five produce aow; leaving the
general surface of the country nnder the re
cuperating influence of a more natural system.
Then, two or three thousand pounds of cotton,
ten to fifteen barrels of corn, many tons of hay
or whea &c, in proportion jkt acre, might be-
come the common production, ii'iwij
a gardenia fertility ami beauty s (.od first
made it. Then the thousands which we sp. nds.
. i i,. A-t would remain with
lor norses, uiuu.-, . .
us,
to lead us into those proper um.u..
labor in agriculture, hk"""1 irignt or curiosity, was most likely crushed by
merce, without which no country t"is j one of these descending fragments, ami when-
a"-e, well fnlRl its destiny. 'Lot 'and his children turned round to look to-
This wonrd establish the first .Treat principle i WarfJ the place where she had stopped, they
for a healthy progress, viz : multiply and 111-; saw nothing but the salt rock whieh covered
crease your valuable productions first, no mat- j her y)0(v The catastrophe may Ie explained
ter wfcat they be granite, coal copper, grain, in ,nanTways; i,at having visited the spot, I
or manufactures and they will break down the llofd tff thi opj,on t have now advanced, witb
barriers which shut them from the marketof oot sct!ijin- however, to impose on others."
the world whieh will have them commerce
and wealth will very soon brinpr navigation and . --L u n .xt
railroads to smoothe the way for their transit. Goon Hunting. Wc heard a few days ago
and fixed wealth will be fostered on the soil of of a family in Yancy county, thut killed, in oner
our own Carolina, instead of leaving her to week, four bears, one deer,, a polecat ad twen
settle on the barren hills of the North or to ea- f racoons. Pretty good hunting btu-jDfg th
rich the more fertile regions ef the west, J fwrfecat Salisbury Banner,
Uliat, (he ttUI -u Do. y .f
It was one of the leading characteristics of
Kapoleon to regard nothing as impossible. IHrf
astonishing sncccsses re to be attributed to ki;.
indomitable will ecareely less than Lis vast "mil-;.,..
itay ?rcnitis.-i Wellington was distinguished for-
a imilar peculiarity. Tlie entire Peninsula ,
cateraignwas, indeed, but one long display of
ait Iron will,' resolute -tocdnqtfcf difficulties ljy
wearing them out. Alexander the Great -was
qaite aS striking an example of what a power
fni Will can effect. His stubborn detcnuina
tkMrto subdue the, -lVrsians, his perse verapicd
ihjrhe crisis of battle, and the cnmlatiou Jo V
yuieh he thus stimulate? his officers and men,
did more for bi-ldnderful career of victory! '
lwnngtUem out
man even insrreui siraiegie ftbinties. , "
;ln.tlc Ineana death struggle between En"--
kd nd rnc4, dtfrtllir tl first ZttZZ- .
Til . . .
101 eon defeated the Uriti-h .i! ;-.. :
again and
again, new ones were as constantly formed, un
til at last the French people, if not their Em
peror, were completely worn out. The battle?
of Waterloo, which was the climax to this tre
mentions trugglc, was also an illustration of
the sustained energy the superior will of the
British. In that awfyl struggle. French imlie-
! tuosity proved too weak for resolution. "Wc
will see who can pound the longest," said Wel
lington, and as the British did they Won the
battle.
But it is not only in military chieftains that f
strong will is "a jewel of great price." Nations
and individuals will, and this alike in large un
dertakings and in small. It was the determin
ed will of our forefathers to Which wc are prin
cipally indebted for our freedom.
For the first few years after the Declaration
of Independence we lost most of tbe battles
that were fought; New York and Philadelphia
were successively captured by the foe; South
Carolina fell; New Jersey was practically re
aniiexed to England; almost everything went
against us. Had the American people been
feeble and hesitating, all would have been lost.
But they resolved to conquer or die. Though
their cities were taken, their fields ravished, and
their captured soldiers incarcerated in hideous
prison-ships, they still maintained the struggle,
making the pilgrimage of freedom, if we may
speak in metaphor, literally with naked feet,
which bled at every step. Had our fathers
been incapable at Valley Forge, had they
shrunk from the storm-beaten inarch on Tren
ton, we should never have been an independent
nation. There arc people in the Old World to
.lay full of genius as well as of enthusiasm for
liberty, who yet cannot achieve freedom, princi
pally, perhaps, beeause they Want the indomi
table will to walk the bloody pilgrimage.
To the individual a strong will is as necessary
as to the nation. Even intellect is secondary"
in importance to will, A vacillating man, no
matter what his abilities, is invariably pushed
aside, in the race of life, by the man of deter
mination. It is he who .resolves to succeed,
wto begins resolutely 'again at . every fresh rn
buff, that reaches the goal, Tbe shores of for
tune are covered with the stranded Wrecks of
brilliant men, who have Wanted energy, and
therefore courage and faith, and have plrished
in sight of more resolute, but Jess capable ad
venturers, who succeed in making port. In fact
talent without will is like steam dissipating
itself in the atmosphere, while abilities controll
ed by energy are the same steam brought under
subjection as a motive power. Or will is the
rudder that steers the ship, which, whether a
fast-sailing clipper or a slow aver-haro-e, is
worthless without it. Talent, asrain. is I.Tit'f
sail will is what drives it. The inan with
will is the one that pulls the strings and catches
the dupes. Young men, starting out in life,
have a will of your own! If you do not, you
will be ruined. If 3011 do, you will succeed.
even though your abilities be moderate. l'hil
addfhia Ledger,
Wilmi.voton and Manchester Railroad.
We learn that the part of this Road west of
the Great Pee Dee, was completed last week,
so that the cars now run np the river. The
Eastern end of the Road is also finished to
within three miles of the Great Pee Dee. We
are also pleased to announce that the cylinders
at the Great Pee Dee Bridge are all sunk, and
rest on a firm clay foundation, from sixteen to
eighteen feet below the bed of the river, so that
hereafter the construction of the bridge may
proceed without impediment or delay.- Marie
Star, Dec 21
Lot's Wife. A French savant, M. dc San
ley, gives the following interpretation of the sa
cred narrative of Lot's wife j
"Tlie Djebbel-el-Melebb or Djehel-Sdoum,
presents a compact mass of rock salt, the hight
j of which varies, but never exceeds 100 yards.
1 .... . ,
the summit, the salt. IS COVCFCtl over
stratum of clay of a dirty white 'hue.
bv
the
I whole of the hill side presents whbicVous fisures
l hollowed bv the winter torrew?, awl the con-
i stant crumbling of the soil. At many j oint
1 appear vast pyriniioal oInmn; of salt, one of
which has no doubt Ihjch takeftby Captain Lynch
for the famous pillar into which Lot's wife wa.v
transformed. All the disconnected masses, and
those which still adhere to the mountain, have
their surfaces deeply furrowed and indented by
the rains. And lastly, wherever the rock leans
over, its lower part is hung with stalatitics of
salt. Is it possible foexplain the death of Lot's
wife? Iam inclined to believe so, and , this
would be my solution; At the moment when
the huge mountain was feeaved up volcadieaHV,
there must have been throughout its whole ex
tent tremendous falls of detaehed masses, similar
to those we have observed at every step.
-1 - , . 1 11. 1 ...
Lot's
fflte having loitered behind, either through
-t iwhh i ii m up wi iitktw jl .--
    

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