A .WEEKLY - NEWSPAPER,
BRYAN & YATES, Proprietors.
i w.i i u i WILLIAM . J. YATES.
KOBERT K. J.IIYAX, Editor.
Terms of Subscription t the sorth Carolinian I
I or ninglo eopy, If pttfd in advance, per annum, 2 00
, t the mil of 3 months, 2 50
' r. " f at the end of 6 months, a 00
" 1 " ' " ' at the end of the year, "3 50
,No subscription w,ILje received for a shorter period
Jl.an one year unless pai in advance. - "
4'ith the . view of extending the circulation mid en
hancing tho uncfuliHw of the paper, the proprietors of-
r., n ...... - i.
V-.-r.oflmsremrKabiji,. ; . ,
ft i V" i,fa Carolinian, 1 yar. sS 40
Letter on. knA. a nl-.i .: AIWiwW
addressed to the uiMterslgncd.aud mit( W post paid.
Rates of advertising i"",'
Rixtyjjonts per square of IB Vine for tho f fid
thirty cents for each miliscqnenl insertion, uiknlie
advertisement to published for more than two months,
wbea it will be charged
For three months, - 00
" For six month, - . - - . " 00
For twelve months, - - - - ldffll)
pS- All advertisements nmst bchandod in by Friday
10 o'clock, a-m., to ensure .their insertion in the next
dav's paper, and should have the desired number of in.
scrtions marked on them, otherwise they wftl be in
serted till forbid and charged aceordiiiRly.
, BKTAN 4 YATES.
,? I5Y C130, I.At'DEK.
Nearly "opposite to E. WillkingH' Auction Store
- " Tayettevillc, N. C.
, Oct. 1, 1853, y
' CARTHAGE) IIOTF.l..
Ilavlnc rocentlv purchased, the above establishment
from Maleout Kollv. Ksti., I am now prepared to enter
tain in a comfortable manner those who may Rive me n
nail. Hnrina amnio stables, irood hostler and a dis
position tn nce.omiuodttto, I trust I shall be able to
Kive entire satisfaction to those who may favor me with
their patronage. :
. II. C. McLEAN.
December 3, 1853. : TO-tf
' CLSJIENT O. WIIIOHT,
Altoriirjmt Iaw, Knyetlevllle, N.C
OlTt'-e at the comer of Bow and Green streets.
Teb'y 3, lb5:.
T1IOSB who art indebted to me by -Note or Account
will please Kcttle.lhe same. And all debts due mo pri
jut to the Ist Jan'y 1853, must be settled, as longer iu-
Aulaenee cannot be given..,
A. A. McKETlIAX.
'- Oct 1, 18.11 tf
v" K. M. IIOUCBIDOK, : -
r t. 'Caiamlslon nucl ForwiurdlnK Itlcrehaiiti
. AVibMiSiiTON, N. C.
Pvettov!Ue Ice llnuso will lie ononeil daily
the delivery of Ice fromSi to 7 a'clock, A. M., coin
Uiencing Monday, 17th Inst.
Tickets for lee are now ready fur sale at the store oi
' O. VT. Williams & Co. No Ice will be dcilvere.l ex
cept to tickets, as it U not intended to keep any ac
coants. When called on to deliver ice outside of the
ime spceifted above, double the regular price will Is
charged. JOHN D. WILLIAMS.
April 8, 18.it. . 88-tf
We have received our usual stock of FAIIMING
IMPLEMENTS, such as IMoiighs, Harrows. Cultivators.
4c 1c. i. . J. & T. WADD1LL.
A new 2 horse Wagon, complete, for sale.
March 18, 1854 J. T. W.
r. m'millan. f. c. nowiiKX.
- McMILLAX BOWDEX,
TNRPECTftltS OF 'NAVAL RTOItES ANDM'UO
VISIONS. Office, corner of North Water and t'hes-
nutt Streets, Wilmington, N. C.
: AptilS, 1854. .
James C. SmIth. Milks Costis.
JAMES C. SMITH A CO.)
"Have removed their ofjlce to the second story of the
building formerly occupied by the Telegraph Company,
where they are prepared to attend to all business In the
All business entrusted to them will be punctually
attended to. -Wilmington,
Jan -y 14,1854. . 7G-ly
W. V. k E. F. MOOUE
' Are now Tet;eiving their stock of Sl'KlNG AND
SUMMER GOODS, consisting of
' " " Foreign awl Domestic
DRY GOODS, ' BOXXETS,
Boots, Shoes, and Ready-made CLOTHING,
to which they invite the attention of purchasers.
East corner of Market Square;.
' March 25, 1834 . tf
On the 1st day of January, 1853, 1 hired a Boy named
Robert tn John A. Williams, Esq.) some tijrwi in Keb'y
following he left Mr Williams, and I. had n .son to be
lieve was lurking in the Neighborhood ofl'iryetteville,
but now I believe he has been kidnapped or decoyed
by some villain. Said Dovlsof Mack complexion, is
between 13 mil t;mn I nli ,m"m, 9-j luk
1n. litHrf fellow, and no doubt can t'll utviW plausltiie
talc. 1 wfh gie the above reward for his delivery to
me. or conflnemcnt In any Jail, sn that get hiin
Again, or $50 if arrested out of the State $n that I get
h" t.l-"J' uuanioiii.
March 11, 1854.
FIFTY DOLLARS KKWARD.
The above reward will be given to any person who
will df'lvcr to me my negro woman ANNA, who ab
sconded about the 11th of November last, or for her
' confinement In any Jail In this State so that I can get
her again. Saul negro is oi urigni muiai-.o complex
ion, speaks clearly and mora properly than negroes
usually do, and is rather below the medium size.
It Is supposed that she is lurking about the vicinity
of Fayetteville, aided by the celebrated Simon lllue of
harboring notoriety. She may attempt to pass as a
freo person among the numerous free inulatlocs about
- i alex. McMillan.
Dundarroeh, Robeson county, I
April 26, 1K54.
DAVID rUDVCFEEi -
" ' BRICK MASON AND PLAiKTEHEIl, :
Fajrettrvlllrt ! C.
Persons wanting work done In his line will be
promptly attended to by addressing him at the Fayette
ville Post Office.
Fayetteville. Jan'f 28. 1854 1y-p4
HOOKHKK 811 AWf
- INSPECTOR OF TIMBER AND LUMBER,
Wii.mvoToy, N C
Will give prompt attention lo any business lit this line
Intrusted to hini. lie snlicitsasharcirfpiiblic patronage.
Wilmington, May 3, 1854. 2m pit
far HA COX, LAUD, RICE, and all other
article in the G"ocery line, f sale by
Ma, 13. . U. W. I. GOLDSTON.
- . - Dcvotcd to Politics,
.., PEAR OK &. FJEMI1KRTON '
' Are now receiving, in additlou to their former Stock,
a beaiitilul assortment or ,.-,-'
Sntiu Striped Beragcs, ' ' '
. Colored Embroidered Rolics,
Ladies Collars ami Under-Slceves '
y civet and other Tru.iim.iugs.
' Bonnet Riblmna, ; " '
' Cravnts and Stwksj ' ". ' ' .
EXPRESSLY FOll THE WiTOT.Kd TT TRnr
Al'r!1 l . r& T. Hay Street, '.
CbiMIl FALLS Cotton Yarns and Shcet-
I Nov I2,1j3 , 1
John is nlaxit 2iTyi
ars old. R teet
high, weigliR about 185 or 1!I0 lbs. Tobey aged about
22 years u teet y iuclies liipn. stout, ami weifrns no
His" They were bought from Mr James Surles, of Cum
berland county, and 'will .probably bo lurking in that
lei.'liborhood. Tplicy has a wire at Mr Kicbard Hird's,f
in Johnston tountv. ! itlv liollats tor either, or one,
hundred Dollars fiir both, will be paid for their njiprc-
Itenslon and delivery to the snbserilier, or lor tueir cout
hnemeut, in any Jail in tho State, so that hq can get
them. An additional sum of One Hundred Dollars will
be paid for the conviction of any person of harboring
tho above Negroes.
Fair Huff, Columbus Co. N. C, Oct. t). .wr-
l0 AIRES OK LAND'VOK SALE.
The subscriber offers for sale twelve hundred acres
of Lund, located in the lower end of Kichmond eeiinty.
tis about enui-distniit from Floral College, Lauren
burg High School, and Laurel Hill. The Land is well
iiditpteil-io the growth of corn, cot Urn, -wheat, Ac. It
also oilers great inducements to those engaged in the
turpentine and lunilier business; I havo constituted
Alexander McLean, Esq, my agent, during mv absence,
to whom all communications in regnid to the mutter
may be addressed at tlilopolis 1'. ()., ltobeson county,
Luther Ulue, who resides near to the premises, will take
pleasure In exhibiting them to any one who mnv call
lor that purpose. J. G. BLUE.
Oct. tl, Cl-tf
TO MILT. OWJiKKS.
Tint subscriber, takes this method 'of inrtu'iuing iiis
friends and the public that liS still continues. in the Mill
Wright business and all its branches, ylu: "fomidtfrhig,
fraining, and erecting Water or Steam liills upon vari
ous principles, cither with simple or coniplicntfd lmi
obinury. He returns his thanks to the public fur the
liberal patronage he has received heretofore, and hopes
by strict attention to business, .'and; '.by. -giving general
satisfaction, to merit a continuance of Hie siinie. He
flatters himself that his work will onmpnui w ith that of
any other machinist for speed and durability.; All per
sons whs Want work done.in the above line would do
well to give him a call, as he has several cnntpeti nt
workmen in bis employ, and Is prepared to execute all
jobs at the shortest notice and. on very reasonable terms.
Orders promptly attended to. For fiiilher infoi'inittiun
address tiie Subscriber at Johnstown, Monro ciiiink,
N.O. l. 11. JOHNSON'.'
November 10, 1853 y-pd.
G ILL'S NE PX.V'9 Vl.TR A BUKK1SH.
Tiie Sii'isct'ibef; a practical Bookmaker of some as-
f'nn tfiiM. .im lie-,. ' 11 l' 1 1 !' " (.fiua'tt-iHA.
o be vet suomicii wrtn pwone in i ji. i.t'
of a suitable burnish for boots and shoes. Most of the
articles now used either Injure- the leather or fail to
Import. that lustre so necessary to give to man s ' tm-
ientandmsi ' a proper limsli. lie lias uieieioie, (Hir
ing the last twelve months, been devoting himself to
the tusk of preparing an article, free Iroin these objec
tions, and has tit leiiEth after much inveatizntion and
experiment completely succeeded. The result -(lill's J
-.pirn vllra' Buruuh.'-' Ho .only., wishes-, that It ,
may lie tesiea 111 oruer 10 esutoiiMi us siijienoni y
ovcir nil others. Call at M. Faulk s shop opposite Mr I
Lauder's Marble Factory, Hay street, and be supplied
with nil excellent article at a cheap inte.
Nov il, 1853 tf
TIIE subscriber offers for sale, his LANDS, six miles
North of Fnvetteville, and alsiut one mile from the
Fayetteville and Ualeigh 1'lank lload, consisting of
about twelve hundred and sixty acres of land, suited
to the making of Turpentine or Timber. There is also
on the premises, a good Saw ami Grist Mill, all in good
repair and now in operation i also, a Dwelling, and all
the necessary outhouses, in good repair.
Also, another tract ol two hundred and fifty acres, on
the head waters of Carver's Creek, know n as lire Tarry
I'luce. oa which there Isa small Farm, a Dwelling I loose
and oilier houses. .. , ,
On the llrst named tract, there is cut about twenty
live thousand Turpentine Boxes, from two to four years
All the abor lands will be sold on the. most accom
modating terms, persons wishing to. purchase, will
please call on the subse.rilwr, who will take pleasure in
showing ths above lands.
W.M. 11. lilll.iU.N.
Oct. 27, 1853. 5-tf '
- PUMPS. - -
Force and Suction rumps; Sheet Lend and Lend
Pipe, for sale by
C. W. ANDREWS,
April 1. tf ' Market Square.
The. Cheapest place in Toirn to btiy Clothing!
The sliliscribern inform the citizens of Fayetteville
and the public generally that they have just received
a large and fashionable Stuck of
From the finest to the lowest qnallty. Their stock con
sists of COATS made of cloth, cassiincre, oashmeret,
silk lusting, lioinba.iiie, drab-dc-cte. alpncca, grothiug
cloth, linen of all colors, checks and ginghams, and of
eUtalhuaJuu4s yf goods In the market. Ther also otf r
llu. larjrc?Ljc'cwt and besi sclccji'd sbtekfPATS'
and VESTfTcr seen in llifi mnrltetr-Ti.:, , . , .
suspenders, necktocks, drawers, and a great many
other goods fur gentlemen. They offer these articles
at wholesale or retail on seeomnnHlating terms. Gen
tleineii aie linX a lo call at Uifi-MflTC nfll'tn-HSl Cor
ner.Market Siiunre, next to A. Johnson A Co,
M. GKEI.NTKEE ft CO.
N. B. All those Indebted to us prior to the 1st Jaii'y
will please call und settle, as no longer indulgence can
beg.ien. . rniri-VTrrn n
April 22. 1854 2m ,
' Has Just received a beautiful assortment of
8PUIXO AND SUMMER OOOD8.
He desires to return thanks to his friends nud the pub
lic for the liberal patronoge which they huveliestoaed
on Iii in; andsolicitsa coiiliniiaiice of the same. His
friends and the public are requested to give him a call,
at the stand formerly occupied by S. J. Hinsdale, south
west comer market square and Gillespie street.
April 22, 18.54. 9lMf
We are now receiving ffom New York a very large
'l"k0f SEASOXADLE GOODS,
Embracing nearly every article usually kept In our
market. We purchased onr Goods by the package oa
as favorable terms as any house in the mercantile line,
aud will sell them wholesale of retail on accommodat
ing terms and for reasonable profits.
jomx T. cot xnu ) . COUNCIL, CAIN A CO.
ainrn a. cain.
Ai.LX.kxnH at. J Fayetteville, April I, 18.14. tf
' rOR SALE.
t Young and wcll-brokt MULES.
W. T. MAI.LETT.
February , 1851. 79-tf
Markets, Foreign aad Domestic
FAIETTEVILLE, ff. C, SAT
r-hereby Riven ffi the rltkens of Cumberland County
tlmt Twill attend at the following times and place
in bo eon?r'1r?!",1?,l"1 'lvi,e taxe.dno
n lh county of Cumlierlnnd for the year 185!t and
ho Uptaiu. of the several Companies Ve rues ed"o
t a !Z IT fT, ,,a''a,1(,i iUU.2. will bo
pi usent and address the people.
CreolS' l5t f Jlf' tKiKs"ry. Carvcr
A "ssa its uly' at iw si"-iti1'8 M
ttTtW" tl'oUUj July, at lIcXeiirsr!ri,ls-vJV''jfl.',M'icd :
, V flit) MUiiT.rK.
!.. 0tll Jlllv.
On Mondaythe mth JuTy, ivtlhehcad of Mill Creek,
..' On Tuesday, tho. 25th July, at J. M. Turner'! Store,
I pper J.ittlo liiver District
- t Wednesday, the 2tilh July, at Jas. C. Pnllar's,
Stewarl's Creek District.
On Thnrsilny, the 27th July, at A. Turlington's,
Ou Friday, the 28th Julv, at Truclove's Store, Neill'
On Saturday, the 29th July, at Mrs E. Arnold's,
ALEXANDEIl JOIINSOX, Sheriff,
June 17, 1851.. HM-:it :. .
W E S T K K X KAILKOAD.
Notlre o Contrnctors.
The undersigned will receive prupnsnls at their
olliec in Kayettevitle, N. C, until the lsih of July,
ls.H, fur the Grading, Masonry, lirldging, and Tiniber
work on the Orst 30 miles of tho Western Kail Itoad,
Iwiited in the ('ouutien of CuiuU'i'laiid and Moore.
The. line is divided Into Sections of twoniles each,
and Divisions of llfteen miles each.' Proposala will be
received for single Sections or Divisions, .
The work embraces the first mid second Divisions
commencing at tho Cupe Fi'ar l.iver, excepting 1st,
'.'ml and M heellons and the 1 1 est le work on 4th, 5tb,
(ith mid 7th Scctious, llrst Division, nlready under
Tim line passes through a healthy section of country,
ivitl watered, and timbered -with the best quality -of the
long lent l'lne. .
Maps, plans, profile nud ppeciflcnlions mnv bo seen
at llio Bngineer'a olllee, W. 1!, It. Co., Kayettevillo,
from and after the 20lh day of June, inst.,'at which
tune n n tl place blank lorms ol 1 roposnl mnv be obtain
ed and such-other lul'oi'iuatioit reliiting tp the work a
may be requireil. .. ,'.
SEi MOl'Il,, 1;I-;L1:Y & CO., Conlrnolora,
ruyelteville, June U', l.':;4. , D.S-ftt
tVi.l.rn Unit llonil Olllrr, i
Fuyottevillo, Jnne 0.,-1854. f
The Bonril of Directors of-tho Western Hail Uoad
Co.. have this day called for an instalment of J per
eent-on the Capital Stock of this Company payable on
the. l.ith dav ol July next: anil also, another instalment
of 3 p"r cent., on the same, payable on the 15th day of
Auu'iisl next. .Stockholders ni-o reiiicsti'd to be proini't
in pay. ;ig Hie same. ;
it JNO. Af. T.OSE, Trens. W. II. R. Co,
LARGE 8AI.IS OF
It E A L . K S T A T E .
CunilR'rland Cobntvt rendered at Spring Term, Is.f1
1 shall, on SATUHDAY the loth dav of July next, at
the Market House in the Town of Fnvetteville. otl'er
for rale the following property belonging to the Estate
of the late Hobert Sll'iinge ;
500 Acres of Land lving on tho west side of the
: CiiK. 1:ir ntinitt. Ihrre miles tVom Knvet teville. known
K ii(j,Mvrile Hill place, the Into residence of the said
-..360 Acres adjoining the above, on the north, being
n portion of the hinds of Hugh Campbell, dee d, known
as the Pine Park Lands, ,
17 Acres ad joining the above on which Is a com
fortable Dwelling, Kitchen, ic.
518 Acres on the east side of (he Cnpe Fear, opposite
501)0 Acres in the Barbaque District, between Upper
and Lower Little llivcrs, about 20 miles from Fayette
Villa. This is line Timber and Turpentine Land. The
Timber has never been cut.
One Lot on Ramsey street, north of Mrs Buxton's,
containing 1.1 acres. , v .
One Lot on Mumford street, kjiowu as the Basin
Lot. ' ..".' .
At the same time and place will be sold,.
Pew- No. 41 in St. John's Chinch.
1 Share of Stock in the Bunk of Cape Fear..
5 " ii Fnvetteville.
..Id "' " Fayeltevilletltul.Pluiiklloaa
5 " " " " ' - Western " .
I " " ' Northern "
Tkwi or Sai6 months' credit, the purchaser
giving bond with approved security. The titles to the
lieal Estate will be reserved until the purchase money
R. S. FRENCH, Commissioner.
June 10, 1854 97-.it -
A New Two-llorso Wagon, complete.
J. & T. WADDILL.
Suns 17, 18.14. -
jfertf-Ooopcrs' Tools, nud all qualities of Glue
for Distillers' use, for sule by
D. & W. McLAtT.IN.
June 1", 185 1 If ' '
ECONOMY TIIK ROAD TO VEALTII
Av lending your Sjnriti to the Fayettevillt Tur
pentine l)tjiot,for Uuruge, yo can lie down at night
and take a pleasant night'' reit and get up in the
morning aisured that all is right, ,
The subscriber has made arrangement with tho Fay
efhAi'lB MUnirtJ Insurance' Colli par
in, iiuuthkA i.
His charge will only be tea cents a Iwrrel when re
ceived in good order. .....
June 17, 1854.
LIMKi MMK, I.IJUB. i
500 Bids. Lime, just received uud for sale to con
tractors uud builders, ...
. THO. J. JOHNSON.
June 17th. 1854. " -'- lH-4t
HATS I II ATS 1 1
Received bv Adams' and Co's Express a SECOND
STOCK of Meu's ud Boys' SL'MMEIt HATS.
June 16, 1854. !8-3t . '.
a KIHII I KISH tl
100 Bbls No. 1 IlEUltl.N'ti. just received ind for
saleby PtfElt r. JOHNSON.
June 17, 1851. 8-2t :
JtIT RECEIVED. -
1 10 Kits Salmon,
25 " No. 1 Mackerel,
2.1 Bbls. No. 3 do.
' 25 " No. 1 Herring, ,-..--.
.10 Boxes smokel do.
' . 10 Bbls. Mesa Pork.
Hoop Iron. Truss Hoops, Coopers' Tools.
A- choice lot of CKiAllS.
...' C. E. I.EETE.
June 17, 1854 . . . 2t
sarThis is to notify all persons from tritding
with or crediting my wife Elisatieth, on my account,
as we are not living togedier as a man and aife ought
to do. AKCH V McDL'l Flli.
June 15, 1851 It p0 i
IT aT,. JUNE 24, 1854.
' fiYETTEVILL N
o copied week before last a jnanly
:..1 w.m ' ba Tetorslinrff Ilt-
AVbtir' nil t.h a BUbicct of Isonlicrn
VThn'lntelli'Jreiieer has showuHhe
-iIuulvLti!iv nftlm Wliicfs of the free States
1 1 " A.' . . at 1 1 tlmm
w now tn TiKhts, antt nasnunuuso uum
r.,. ...im,n , . ii.. ft,i l.ia ioilenen-
deni.1 sul.a,.ir.t;. rit. In his paper ot tlie
8th It ....i .'. h snvs' iii addition : to thu article
...,) f TJnonnto u-ill
at once sec
v., ... i. ......
of tholFree Soil and Abolntwt-"school, is?
loner asjwe thoutrht them sincere and honest in
tho prciissiona which they madeas long as
we beliijvcd them disposed to uphold the Consti
tution :iid the law of the land-wc stood side liy
side wfth them in the struggles which we have
had wiih Democracy, not doubting in the sitn-
itnd earnestness of our fiutli that u true
patriotism a wide and vigorous con-
NerVatfm a genuine,, and a -lolly regard tor
Kiunlr) animated their counsels and inlliieuccd
their Amduct. We thought, too, that in these
respot.tjs the claims of the Northern Democracy
to Southern favor were far inferior to those of
the Wliigs. But the Nebraska touch-stone has
tested (tlicin both, and candor compels us to say
ttnl tth XcrUurn -WAigs,- hare, in a body, betn
frmeftterly unsnmui and uitliusUror(iy, uhild,
icuft (fimpnratimy jew exceptions, the Aurlliera
Dcmii'. ats hare been faithful to their Cons.itutiiw
al obi tutions. As soon as we saw the course
of th u Whigs upon the Nebraska question,
we flc up our mind at once to separate trout
thetl' Vecause we could not, after Rueh a mark
ed (Vd wanton displnv of hostilitv to the
SOIW1I and to her EQUAL NIGHTS, iruar-
antel,; by the 1'EDEUAL COMPACT, which
is tin Ibnsis and bulwark of the lvoiiublic we
coult liiot, we snv, after this, hesitate to sever a
cou vision which was -.forbidden- alike by the
dieUT is of honor, of consistency and duty. We
couU not as a iiieinber of a Nntionnl Whig
parcTliccouie liko our former allies the cou
fcdeijvtes of Garrison, of Philips, of the Stowes,
tho i iiddiugs', tiie Suiniiers and the Sewanls,
uih1."11 tho other treason plotters and anarchists
of tJ'iH North. As they have tlius verified the
clinfLt vhich the Democracy has nJwnys inadc-
;t thorn, ot a decided 'Fyiupiuliy lor,
secret ufhliation with, these unpfiiicipluil
ora, we lcavo thciu to tho, cnjoyiiiunt of
Tvcr fruits they may reap from their '-evil
uinications." . We nro not of them or with
and henceforward our course will be re-
, l accordingly."
!.. niH'rinri Iiiiiiove-lliivor of tho Fjirtern una
"ocatcd with great
t'l-nti nl Bond, and in favor
of granting State aid, be
icnuse he thoiiuht the State
sp'i' tl idabilitr. lie Is In
ut'Jlif tin extension of the
l-euTiln liiiilrond east to
would be sale in subscrib
ing to projects where in
dividual capitalists risked
their monev. tlreenxboro'
Patriot, June lOtli.
Beef l t and west a ai d tn
theVRuntains, and of the
SluiV nrovidina etlicienl
tor ine eveiilual car
ry( r out of these schemes,
iomplalneii mat m
11.11 Ul HI. JKIKK 0'
y deliuite positions in
was not sutistaclori
iswored ; by Mr B't
Ti in reply. Vretnt-
Patriot, June tow.
V a havo arrayed two pnrngraphs, from the
Ore usboro' Patriot, simply to show the friends
of ' Bragg, os well as all honest men, how
unfi. lly whig prints (kid in this cntnpuign.
'1 e Patriot snyst "Ho (Gen. Dotkery) com
pl'V ed that he could not get Mr Hrngg tiji to
anj lelinite positions In this regard, (the cxten
sioi yf thei Ccntrtil'R. Road) a coniplnitit which
tot satisfactorily answered by Mr lirflgg's
spc h in reply."
ell, what is the fact of the case? Why tho
Pot lot snys in the sniuo nrti le that Mr Bragg
dec"! red himself "in favor of '.he- eastern and
wes rn extension of the centn.l road and in
rV' i or ctANTiNo State aip." Couiinent is
uuti essary. He has been judged by his own
'ri' ngs and found guilty. But the Patriot
k; whs there a man on the ground who could
hav told, on hour afler he ceased spcuking,
wh t ho was for, or what he wus against?
' e venture to assert there were two, if no
mor one was Uen. Dockery, nnd the other
wtm ho editor of the Patriot. In the former,
we : iay be mistaken, but we are sutislied about
thejVttor or else he has reported Mr 1$. incor
rccjj. The Patriot himself snys, lie Mr Bragg
watiV'or tho extension of the road, nnd thcu do
c's'js that it could not understand him.
if hv. so far from such ambiguity as the Pa
i'l cluirges him with, according to that very
I riV S .l.,.4 Yl. !(... rtn ua It, a m.
rr i .
I (a i . ihrXr.ii u-onld he safe in ihosmhum t
it uintrt IHaieulWti capuauut rimm tacu
. , , -', ,-. . ...... J 4 t. .
,. and not tL,ratiUa,kaya hft fflllld not
rstaud him and that -ho left the subject in
a TL. We should not bo at all miprised to
, l that tiie editor was in a fog after henring
u4rDockcry. He left his friends in s fog
hf , and mad besides; every whig wo met the
eT,,tiliig after the debate, was particularly
Hhy and wonted to diseuss Ihe jxitr which
canditlate failcl to discuss. lUeigk Me-
nKAT SAt.r.. We attended thesaloofthc
.Thalea McDonald's property on the 13th
There was qnite a lurgo assemblage of
.le, and property generally brought fair
l'S. Jtnlg-c Ellis' bought the "home tract"
md at $10,000. Ex-Governor Morehead
I'lanolher tract, Including a valuable water
P feriu the Yadkin rivcf, at ft,000. The
ll Ll amount of the land sale was 21,91 1.- 84
Ot ...w...n vnr. anbl lirinirinir a. crrosa ainnnnt
s v . . v. w n r. r - ......
Upwards $18,000. Negro fellows ranged
'm'about $H()0 to $1,050, and on extra hand
'! ;lit $il,210. Mulea rnnged from$l'25to
1" Mules and 10 horses brought a gross
I Kit of 11,070. The amount of sales on
" dny was about (43,000, which will uea(ly
"ii'e cover the Indebtedness. The sale tw
fjntiii'iO oa" Wednesday, and it was thonghl
e would be 8 or 10 thousand dollars worth
pcrtjr sold on that dny. Sahsbnry
General lnfonuation-----TVO . DOLLARS IN ADVANCE.
. - fVera Me X. C. Standard.
XMgt squandering Ihe PuMIe lands. .
T1.P neonto of North Carolina havo been ad
dressed and njipealed to for years by tho lenders
nf tb Federal nartv on the subject of the "-
lie luuds. This sulject has, indeed, consumicr,
at times, as at present, almost the enttre poit-
tb-ixl stock it trade of those leaders; tncy nave
rung M changes 'upon it man tiieivue?.1.v'.
aud from ewy stump j nnd Tcally, to listen to
....1 Ul!.. ll.mn nil lllisnil II SlICBICU UlU
,. A.tbh pntwd'iislon that the Democrats had
combined to. waste tho public nt.ds or jr!
i..A...u'n nAiLthat these Federal lenders bad
bciiii corti.igVtlicniselves incessantly lo. retain
.i i..,wi..adSccfrTvJn.c,N!i them and by
m:oo, , : - Kulii, H,..J
thiTnViejw,s"" ff J'" 'i '' -sr;
j T.ir TliT' linve rS.p iO the pcOsijicri!
tcct. In 1S41. when they hud the power, ius
the result of a political victory which it was
boasted would lead to a distribution of the pro
ceeds so as to enuble North Cnroliua to increase
vastly the usefulness of her Common Schools
and build Railroads almost in all directions,
they passed a bill making distribution; but the
bill was so framed, out of defence to the new
Stutes and tho Tariff States, Unit the old Atlan
tic States, North Carolina- inclusive, received
nothing in comparison with what was given to
other sections. It was provided, first,, that
tho uew States should receive each live hundred
thousand acres as a gift, and secondly, that
the old States should have money out of the
treasury in the way of .proceeds, in case the
Tariff should not be-raised above twenty per
cent. The new States, under this act, at once
located their lands -of course they selected the
best, and their ritrht to them becutne vested and
fixed. But tho Tariff States clamored for more
protection, and expenses were running up tinder
Whig rule, and so the Tariff wus raised by the
same purty above twenty per cent, and the old
States were tms cut. off. North Carolina got
some twenty-thousand dollars, instead of the
-millions which were promised her; and she had
to pay that back in duties on imported goods,
and hundred of thousands more, under the
operations of. the increased Tariff thus imposed
npjin her by these leaders.
This is one specimen of the justice obtained
for this State by the Federal leaders. Their
only excuse is, that they tried, in raising the
Tariff, to strike out the proviso about distribu
tion so as to .continue distribution to the old
States as well as the new, but John Tyler,,vlio
was opposed to distribution, would not have
signed such a bill; but then, who elected John
Tytcr? Was it not 7-wo'rk? And why. did
they insert the -proviso tit nil! 1'hy did they
thug prepare the ieny far injustice and 'wrung,
according to their own admissiou, to the old
The people of this State have, heard n good
.A'-' -.-.franv. iX-i. ZVel'.ri iwl .
about the grunt of hind by Congress for build
ing the Illinois Railroad; nud though this bill'
was signed by Mr Fillmore, as all others of the
same kind were during his administration, yet
these Federal leaders-would have the people
believe that Democrats nre entirely responsible
for these' measures. We now assert,- and the
records will show, that this bill, of which so
much complaint tins been made, win mted for in
the. Senate by Messrs Mavgum. and Jiadtrer, of
this State, and teas sustained by a majority of
Whigi and opposed by a majority of Democrats
in the House of lieprescntatires. For the vote
of Messrs Badger and Mtingum, see Cong.
Globe, vol. 21, part 1, page 004. What is
trite of this bill for it was a lending one
holdsgood in relation to the others.
lere, then, we have a body of men attempt
ing to hold an opposite party responsible for
the very thing they have done themselves, and
striving to make votes by condemning the policy
which they have adopted and acted upon for
years. They passed these bills making gifts,
grants and the liko by alternute sections and
otherwise for Railroad improvements for the
benefit, ns they insist, of the new States; their
President approved them all without a word of
protest or objection; and now . they have the
assurance to setup a cry over the injustice done
to North Carolina, to denounce Democrats us
the cause of this injustice, and to charge even
that the lauds are now being squandered, when
it is notorious, nnd they know it, thut not the
first bill of this character fins received the ap
proval of President Pierce! What must the
honest masses of the people think of such men?
Another noticeable feature in this matter Is
that the last Whig Xiitiomil Convention was
silent on the subject of tho public lands. The
reason for this silence whs that the cjucstion
might bo handled to .suit various localities. In
tho West and portions of the North the leaders
aro for homestead bills, graduation bills, nnd
for a policy which would result in the loss of the
whole domain; and in the old States South
they clamor for a division of the lands among
I" : ' . '. ; . ? ... ...
form does not bind them to any thinir uu the
subject. Most liberal patriots are they in the
new Klalcis ready Id give tVcVJ Ulan, WnflTllcT
foreigner or not, a farm without charge; most
afflicted patriots aro they in the old States,
ready to ssy or to do almost any thing to rouse
the people against the;"locofoco" injustice as
they toru it, of giving tho kinds away nud de
priving ,ortli turoiina ol ncr ngnisi
We charge it on theso Whig leaders . that
Mcy have squandered the public lands, and we
point to the record and sho.w the proof. Let
them now answer .it to the people. Let them
tell why and how it was MrMuugntn and Mr
. ' . ... .... ... Jk -.1...
liiulucr voted lor mis minors grain; aim uj
and how it was their "model President," Mr
Fillmore, affixed hissignaturo to the hill. 7 hey
have charged that this bill, and others of a simi
lar character, were grossly unjust to North
Carolina, and that the certain tendency of such
a Dolicr was to deprive the old States of all
chance to obtain any thing either of lands or
proceeds; wo take them on their own grounds,
and in lh presence of a decoived snd honest
people declare that they are responsible for the
very acts they denounce and effect to deplore!
There is the record let thctn meet it if they
can. There are tho facts, from 1841 to the
present day, let them, if they can mnter the
assurance to do to, add tome contemptible ex.
case for their conduct in this matter to the
wrong inflicted on the Sute, as they allege,
and as have proven, y tneirown ten
whasWiioV ... ?
from the Boston Courier, Jvm 10.
The Je M ralsl v
Recent accounts from the Holy land repre
sent the condition of the Jews in that country
as most lamentable; and there is win.
denee that these people are suffering great dis
... c 1 j..ctitntinn Their suDeriiiL's , nave
been occasioned partly by the failure of the
last harvest, whicji has raised me p .
to an enormous height, ana parny oy . r -
,ent war al politicaldinirbances, nd the - . .
.'ibninntinn of tho resources for the snpport ot
the poor, derived Horn tnfo - -
contrUuitionw-uie. gren-i r-r - - - . , . .
fumislierj by Ildssin-re c almost e uttoly ,
cut Off, o..d these enusesU t"tVin' - ' ' -
l...u'i i,. . fiio im aco-tavated'. to a tt ? t
W by sieves, from, il
.Monteliorc, who liasimm.et.MVIied froin a visit
to Palestine, ; has published in the London
papers- an .appeal 'On lehnlf of his famishing
in a letTrr aiuiresscd to nr. Adier.
of. London, he safs:
: "For the sake of Zion I cannot remain silent,
and for tho sake of Jerusalem I cannot rest
until the. whole house of Israel have been fniidc
acquainted with tho lamentable condition of
those of our brethren who devotedly eTing to
the soil sacred to the memory of our patriarchs,
prophets, and kings.
"Thrice having visited the Holy Land,, it was
my earnest desire fully to inform, myself ns to
the condition of our brethren there, he whom
my deepest feelings of 'commiseration were ex
cited', in regard to tho amount of misery endured
"Poverty in the East differs vastly from the
like calamity experienced in western Europe,
inasmuch as the capability to relieve is, in tho
East, confined within the narrowest bounds,
and restricted to a verv limited number. Such
being the general outline of the condition of
our brethren, iu Judea, my feeling?-.were most
naturally aroused in their behulf,
"Judge to-what - extent iny sympathies aro
now awakened when, as I inform you, that
from the. harrowing iuttdligcuec.it has beett my
painful lot to receive, I leant that 'fathers in
Israel men profoundly learned in the law, who,
so that they may die near the graves of onr
I'on fathers, submit to live in the most abject
poverty are now impelled,' by the very lofvo
they bear their children, to sell them to tho
.stranger,' so, to use. their own words, 'that
their offspring may be spared death deathi
Irani starvation."' . .
The Hebrews of Jerusalem have also. issued
mi "Appeal to the Congregations of Great
Britain and America." The following are ex
" Ye sunken gates of Zion be exalted, 8Dtl
receive within 'the portals thereof your elders
and your wardep-jyjiq, trumpet-toHgwed, shall
iaS-a-lnlM. V V p-rond is iirnjten,,.'-,
the stay of water is wasted.
"Assemble, ye scribes, and publish the his
tory of famine and pestilence, that it may bo
borne to the remotest communities of Israel,
and become the written messenger of tho dis
tress of the iudwellcrs of ion, that it inn y
thereby awaken a nation's sympathies; and if
misery has .dried up the sources of eloquence
wherewith to sustain your appeal, supplicate the
Almighty that He, in His mercy, may incline
the hearts of your brethren of the house of Ja- ,
col) to hasten to relieve the anguish of your
"liretliren ot the house ol Israel, who sojourn
in happy England and America, arouse your
selves and save from annihilation the remnant of
the faithful watchers of Ziou and Jerusuli m.
"We lack the power to give eveu a faint idea
of the misery we arc enduring; every heart has
become sick, every tongue stricken dnmb.
"Behold c nre utterly prostrated, both in
mind nnd iu body, incompetent to proclaim the
severity el' the visitation that s consuming us.
".Starvation and pestilence wulk hand in
hand, uud the wail of the poor, the Widow and
the orphan, is borne on the air. It is difficult
to sny whose 'sufferings are the greater tiie
miseries of those l orn outlet (ho sun of Judea,
or of the holy pilgrims froin distant lands. All
classes of society, nil grades and conditions,
havo beeonio united in the brotherhood of wo;
heads of synagogues and (heir pious serv itors,
lenrned rabbis and their scholars, mix in the
crowd to supplicate nnd beg a mouldy crust.
Even thut assistance which litis hitherto reach
ed ns from our brethren in the Russiuu and
Turkish dominions is now, in ' conscqutnee of
the wur, cut oil'."
A won ok kkmai.es ix Wisconsin-. On tho
i'M ultimo great excitement was created at
Barahoo, Wisconsin, in conseqnence of a mob
of about fifty females in-oeeeding to tho
Wisconsin House and seizing and destroying all
tho liquors of the establishment. They next
marched to the ailoon of Peter French, but
meeting with resistance, A they desisteilLjtntil tt
(nutflbcr Ol- TnVJr-'Uix-oiim iu iktvdt
and others against thj movement. A sceiier
violent excitement ensued, which Induced tho -
sheriff iti Trad the riot act nwd unlusthcm lo
disperse. They finally retired, but in tho evcu
ing, held a meeting, and resolved to put an end
to tho liquor traffic in that village.
Death by a Bejm. The Journal de Quebec
says; The coroner was called on .Tuesday to
niu ko nil inquest on the body of a farmer,
named J. B. Cautiu who lost his life in a conv
bat with a bear on Monday last. It appears
that at noon on that day a hear, which had
been already seen in that neighborhood had at
tacked ono of ( -antin's cows, aud he determined
to follow tho animal armed with a fowling
piece. In the evening a discharge of a fire arm
was heard at a great distance. His prolonged
absence having excited fear for bis safety, a
party of neighbors sat out to seek for him, and
the following day found his corpso in a state
which indicated a "terrible, struggle between the
man and the ferocious snitnal. He wat com
pletely disfigured, and had his gun broken in
many pieces lying around shout him. Near to
him was the bear, pierced) with two halls in the
flaukand shoulder. Cnutin leaves live children.
The bear has sinoe been told at Quebec for 4.
Ho weighs 300 lbs. from which it may be judged
what kind of an adversary poof Cantin bad.
It appears that the Russians did not succeed
In opening the ports of Japan, as formerly stated.