"Thy spirit, Independence, let us ebare,
Lord of the lion heart and eagle eye
Thy fdotsteps I will follow with my bosom' bare,
fdr heed the stdrnl that howlg along the sky 1''
the" Committee of investigation into the
affairs of the Deep River ImprOvciileut, have
hlade their reports, and we are constrained to
3ay that after coming to the unavoidable con
elusion that the affairs of the COmnanv had
been grossly mismanaged the money subscribe
aud the state appropriations misapply, the
Committee lacked the moral inderndence to
avow without quilificalion the act iri their re
port. It may seem strange to some: but in
these days of "moral insanity" and political
intrigue and corruption, the acts of public men,
and those to whom is delegated investigative
powers and authority, are not to be weighed
in the ordinary balances of justice and right
Shrewd men, wary diplomatists and adroit
managers are latter-day "committee men.'
Open manly, frank, independent action is no
characteristic of the ambitious politician; and
we are therefore not at all surprised when
find the committee, with direct and positive
proofs of neglect' incompetency misapplication
of the public money; deliberate forfeiture oi
charter in several seperate and distinct particu
lars; building up financial monopolies for the
benefit of individuals to the disparagefcvent Of
State bonds, and acting altogether in direct
contrariety io the stipulations of their act of
organization on the part of the Company, dc -daring
that they "do not wish to be understood
s attributing any moral delinquency to amy (me
For our own part wc can sec no legitiwtnt'e
ihK-itition of the "powers" of the committee to
investigate and fully report upon th-e financial
condition of the Company, its assets; liabilities.,
expenditures aud future prospects, as well as
nuHg'eraeKt atul the disposal of all the monies
placed under its control.. Wall Street may hap:
could tell a tale in connection with this et
iprizc, and Yankee brokers and spce-te mongers
could furnish the sequel to the story. Hut why
enlarge? The Satis are patent to everybody,
whe is . t.W acquainted with the subjeet--ad
we Clin only deplore that lack of pride and
personal as well as official independence which
?ias characterised the course of the committee
in its report.
Y'crbma SaP Sap'
Ce wish it understood distinctly that no in
dividual save ourself is responsible for the arti
cles which appeared T.v.d&r or eite-raJ kead in
reference to the Navigation company. YTe
were furnished, it is true, by other gentlemen
with data and statistics upon which to base our
articles and found our charges. It was neces
sary tb-at ve should apply to others for the ma
terial HsT'cot article's, ft tit we perrtvt't r.o one fo
write editoral Articles for our paper, iror would
we submit to the indignity which the proffer
of such a service would be. Whatever appears
under our editoral head is strictly editor! mat
ter, and we alone are responsible for it. We
are led to these remarks from having learned
that it -was bruited abroad that we did not hold
ourself 'ameuable for the attacks in the Car-liw
inn u,jh the Hirer project; not lyjUng the au
thor oi tlrosc charges."'
In nVi osmra unities tlKAe arc certain men,
rvi.se in their own conceit who know a great
deal more than their neighbors, and wlross im
aginations often supply their de&ewMfcieS in
correct infcrw'ation. Our owr community is
not free from stock sages and imaginative gen
tlemen. Sy-Ye ca get no Northern mails, aud are
consequently unable to give our readers any
items of newg from Washington. We do not
know how the weather has been North, altho'
near home wc can speak for its severity. It is
reported that numbers of poor people were fro
zen to death in Petersburg'.
The suffering amongst the destitute wretches
which crowd the Northern and North-western
cities must be untold.
Wc will be almost afraid to take Up our Bos
ton, New York ami Philadelphia exchanges to
read of the cold, starvation and terrible suffer
ings among the poorer classes in those cities.
An old citizen of Fayetteville told us that
he had seen no such weather as we experienced
here for the last two weeks for upwards of forty
The Parlor .TIasrazine.
We are in receipt of the January No. of this
excellent monthly, published in New Orleansj
snider the editorial control of Mrs V. 13. Wil
hclmina McCord, assisted by an able and dis
tinguished corps of contributors, among whom
we find the names of the lion A. B. Meek, Hon.
Jos. B. Cobb aud some of the sweetest of out
southern lyric songsters. The Parlor Maga
zine ought to be in the hands of every lady rea
der (married ladies we mean, of course, for it
is quite unfashionable now-a-days for young
ladies to read; and an educated and accom
plished girl is voted "a blue aud a bore" by the
shallow pated coxcombs who constitute by far
the largest class of our "visiting young gentle
men.") The Magazine contains a pleasing Va
riety of reading matter, choice, chaste and ele
gant, and we cannot too highly recommend it
to the favor and patronage of the Southern
As we are by no means the author of a mat
rimonial advertisement which appeared in our
last issue, and do not know who he is, we
would thank the fair correspondents of the ad
vertiser not to direct their sweet-scented missiv
es to our care hereafter, or we might feel tempt,
ed to abase the trust. The correspondence may
be, and doubtless is, on their part as much of a
hoax as matrimony is a cheat and a swindle in
numerous instances still we are averse to
being bored with the trusteeship of the billet
dour, which we are of course obliged to retnrn
to the office,
arWe are indebted to the Hon. Warren
Winslow and Snator Biggs for atoable public
doenments. Our thanks are also doe Hon. A.
G. Brown of Mississippi for a copy of his able
ppeech npon tne slavery qnostion.
The State University and the 1"'"
Thp irn -r . . .-.rfa the State are
J.ue jvuow iSotmng presses
uttering dismal and dolcf' p,aints re8PectinS
the recent appointing of Trustees of the Uni
versity by the T'slaturei While Know ndth
ingism has loei politics iuto the pulpit, and
prostiti1 religion to the base purposes of par
t, jade christian ethics a theme of hustings
ueclamation, aud sought to ride into power and
place upon the tide of popular fanaticism aud
theological bigotry, its champions and defend
ers yet have the effrontery to charge "proscrip
tion and abuse of power" upon the Legislature,
because the trustees recently appointed by that
body happen to be democrats. No imputation
is cast upon the capacity of those gentlemen to
conduct the afTairs of the institution, unless it
be a covert insinuation exhibiting a pitiable
lack of manliness; no reflection is made Upon
the intelligence, the integrity or the probity of
the appointees but they are Democrats, Loco
Focos, and some of them belong to that Unfor
tunate class which does not altogether own as
many slaves as docs Kenneth Ilaynef individu
ally. Some writer in a recent issue of the Hal
eigh Register, who is better acquainted with
the names than the capacities and educational
accomplishments of his favorites, has enumefa
ted quite a host of individuals, belonging to
the Oldliueamericanwhignatiotial party; who
might have beencafled to that trust with honor
to the Institution. Many of the names, we
grant, are those of men distinguished for ability s
bat the writer couples some names with the
title oi alumnus which are about as much enti
tled to it as is our imp to that of t). D;
: There is a spice of malicious envy in these
know nothing croakings to call thera by r.o
harsher name, and the fact is so apparent as to
reader the ravens who ntter them-still blacker
i their plumage.
We notice a magnanimous writer in one of
obit teotemporaries, who, in reference to this
subject declr.res that although it lies in his pow
er ts appoint county common school teachers,
perhaps commissioners, he will not stoop to the
littleness of making know nothing appointments
to tlie exclusion of intelligent and competent
Democrats. That's right Sir! We glory in
tl good sense of so patriotic a fellow citizen.
No doubt the Legislature felt just as you do
when they made the appointments referred to.
JJay they always act in such a spirit I
Cg"-Our friend of the Goldsboro' Tribune
does us an injustice in his last issue, with re
gard to the 6tate and individual subscription to
the C. F. & D. R. Navigation Co. IJowever,
if he wishes to back out of his endorsement of
our position on the question, we have'nt the
very slightest objection. We made no incor
rect statement in regard to the matter.
We arc indebted to our Clinton cotemporary
for a splendidly blurred and beautifully illegi
ble copy of his last issue. We have palmed it
off on several as an ancient manuscript found
byr Layard iu the ruins of Nineveh. Carolinian.
Qh ingratitude! The copy we sent you was
in exchange for one received from your office
having the appearance and smell of a sea cook's
dish Tag, after having wiped a smutty kettle
sn'ljsoawent to a codfish stew. Independent.
Nice: is'nt it? It seems that our friend, the
Doctor, is not only a poet, philosopher, disciple
of Galen and John Wesley, anti-snowball radi
cal reformer, and Wilmington and Weldon
Railroad denunciator, but a satirist who es
chews the "retort courteous" and descends to
the cook's scullions for onions and garlic with
which to season his metaphors. What a pity
that a man combining so many intellectual and
professional excellences should be confined to
the narrow limits of a country printing ofilee.
Tne ishevHIc Spectator and the Pa rifle Rail Road.
Our cotemjwrary of the Spectator seems to
have obtained free ticket over the Pacific
Rail Road, and is riding back and forth upon
the strength of his permit, just because, per
haps, he has nothing else to do. In his last
issue he devotes several columns to a rehash of
obsolete charges npon the Democracy; reitera
tes his. epithets of "rascality," "fraud" &c; be
comes denunciative, satirical and indignant by
turns, and anon pugnaciously doubles np his
editorial fist, and, shaking it at the Carolinian,
wants to know 'who struck Billy Patterson?'
After ridiculously asserting, or "leaving the
inference on the minds of his readers," that the
Richmond Enquirer, Raleigh Standard, Charles
ton Standard and other leading Democratic
papers, have admitted and themselves proven
the charge of fraud, corruption, chicanery and
rascality on the part of the Cincinnatti conven
tion, the Spectator thus gasconadeth towards us:
"As to the term "unmanly," we assure the
editor that while we do not boast of a burning
desire for personal difficulties, while we would
avoid them so far as we could in safety to our
person and honor, we did not intend to shield
ourselves from amenability to any one who
considered himself personally injured by any
thing we said. We intended to make no per
sonal attack upon any one, but if there be
those who are so anxious for personal conflicts
as to consider themselves personally offended,
then we are personally responsible. We do
not ask the Democratic party to screen us from
So the Spectator man holds himself "person
ally responsible"! Well, we should avail our
self of that 'responsibility' had those taproom
epithets been applied to ourself individually, or
even had they come from a journalist whose
editorial courtesy and gentility rendered him
amenable to the laws of outraged propriety and
trampled troth. We have no disposition to:
enter upon aw argument with the editor of
that journal respecting the splenetic charges he
has seen fit to make npon the Democratic party.
They are unworthy oar serious attention. Btit
we can assure him that if he imagines Ug at all
frightened at his gasconading bnllyism, or con
ceires that We feef the slightest trepidation be-
cause of his belligerent attitude towards us,
most signally and emphatically mistaken.
HflhTH CAHOLI H I A H, PVEf T.6VILLE, N C,
Johnson's Creat Hap
Specimens of this splendid Map may be seen
at the Fayetteville Hotel, where the! agent Mr
Greo. Fisher, is remaining for a short tiJneonly.
We never "puff for a price," and look with
little favor upon itinerant venders, of cheap
publications. But in this instance wc cart
cheerfully and conscientiously recommend this
beautiful and truly valuable work to Our citi
SSenB.. For elegance of design and execution
comprehensiveness of geographical data, ana
accuracy of finish, Johnson's Map is unequalled
by any atlas we have ever seen. It shpuld
ornament the walls of every office, study (and
parlor iu the country. Call and examine it,
a We have received a copy of the "tie
ports of the Board of Directors and guperin
teudant of the Asylum for the insane of North
From the tabular statements of - the report
We extract the following: "Patients admitted
since the opening of the institution, Males,
59. Females 31. Total 90. Patients re
maining 3 1st October, 1856. Males 52. Fe
males 28. Total 80." ,
Anong the "probable causes of insanity, as
far as could be ascertained," we find Domestic
trouble, Religious excitement, Intemperan
Disappointed love, Pecuniary embaf
and Loss of property. The man a gentry
institute is admirably condncted ny tne pre
officials, aud the Asylum will, when thoroughly
completed successfully vie with any similar es
tnblishment in the country in point of useful
ness and efficiency.
JBfiyAYe copy from a sectarian newspaper,
published In a neighboring state, the following
sisterly exhortation. What sister can be a rc
sister of such an appeal?
CO Copies for en? Sister ! !
The largest order from any sister yet, is one
just entered. Sister of South Carolina, or
ders 60 copies of 2d volume of Theodosia. She
has sold 75 of 1st volume! Are there not one
thousand more sisters in the South who can do
as much? Will you not make an effort, sister?
Try and see what, you can do, sister.
A OriBLISHEO f niPTER FROM THE BOOK OF
1. Now it came to pass during the feign of
Thomas, the son of him who was called Drags-
that divers of the laws and other matters per.'
tabling to the liind became distasteful to the
2. And the people murmured, saying one to
another: Behold how that the land is sufferintr
by reason of the great tribute which the laws
command us to pay into the treasury.
3. And behold also the soil yields unto ns no
abundance, and the fruits thereof bless not our
children with plenty,
4. Now therefore let ns call together our
wise men and the seers and the prophets of
our people that they may counsel with the
riller wherein these soi'e evils shall be cast out
and good things for us put iu their stead.
o, Then the wise men and the prophets and
the lawgivers of the land answered with one
accord; yea, verily the. land seemeth accursed
and the laws thereof are burdens to the people:
6. But the ruler can do nothing of himself,
therefore will we lend unto him our wisdom,
and the cunning of our understanding shall be
given him whereby he may destroy the etil
things spoken of and do that which seemeth
good in the eyes of his people.
7. Then girt they up their loins, and hasten
ed one with another unto the place wherein
dwelt the ruler, and "which is called the City of
Oaks by reason of the cedars and multitude of
other trees growing therein.
8. And they gat themselves together at the
house of the ruler; and he spread before them
a great feast, and wine therewith even as water
in its abundance.
9. And tbe wise men and the prophets par
took of the food which the ruler had provided i
btit tvhen he wonld have fain persuaded them
to drink of t lie wine and be merry, they ans
wered him saying:
10. It is not meet, most noble ruler, that the
fathers and law-givers and councillors of the
people should drink wine and become as fools
Hu the sight of men
11. Verily the tine prodttceth a pleasant
fruit, and the juice thereof sorely tempteth the
mouth; but lo, the corn of the field hath also
its wine, and the reaper gathereth not his mas'
ter's rye for bread alone.
12. Therefore we pray thee excuse us lest ws
become foolish with much wine, and do that
which is unseemly and bringeth shame and red
ness of eyes.
13. And the ruler marvelled greatly at their
wisdom and their righteousness, saying, of a
verity I perceive that ye have understanding
and your virtue is as a cuirass of brass about
Xot When the morning had come thej
gathered together in the great Sanhedrim
wherein the wise men of other days were wont
to counsel and make laws for the people; and
behold there was much contention amongst
them who should sit npon the throne and guide
15. Howbeit one of the wise men, the son of
a prophet, whose, tongue was smooth as oi
and his words sweeter than honey in the comb,
spake to tbe multitude saying:
18- Why are ye troubled greatly because of
so email a matter? Is not a lamb better than
a hissing serpent, and sheep more worthy than
17. - Wherefore let ns be as lambs, yea even
as sheep which hare na strife and fall net ont
one with another.
18. Aud let us cause to sit npon the throne
a gentle shepherd whose staff shall point as to
green pastures aud beside tbe still waters of
19. And tbe words of the wise roan seemed
good in tbe sight of tbe prophets and law giv
ers j and they chose from among them a yonng
man who wits a shepherd, and bad? him sit
heuPn tfte throne.
J 2ft. And the yonng man lifted np his voice
and spake saying: Behold I am not worthy of
so great honor; howbeit I will not say nay lest
I displease ye and the people wax wroth be
21. Then the wise meu and prophets and
doctors of the law began disputing One with
another what great things should be done for
the people, and a great tumult arose in the
22. Aud the shepherd waxed exceeding
wroth thereat, and smote upon the throne
with his staff, crying' with a loud voice:
23. Belinld inv shpoti li n n Lppnmp n! foiir-
;n 1- ' . , . , , i
sting one another.
24. Then, being rebuked, they Were silent,
aud afterwards consulted wisely and peacefully
about the troubles which were vexing the land
23. And it came to pass that divers of the
scribes and pharisees jourucyed thither from
distant parts, and Ihey came into the Synago
gue where sat the Sanhedrim.-
20. And they were cunning mcii, even as fox
es, and sought to lead awav the minds of the
wise men unto strange things.
i. uu a.nu mi; .iiiuuiu in.1 1, w jkir .Martin, u uiu to lay on ana improve h
that the prophets and law givers were sorely road in Surry and Wilkes Comities,
troubled how that they might do all these A message fiom the Senate was read, con
things which the scribes and phaf'isecs couusell- eurring in the proposition to adjourn sine die
ed. '" on Monday 2d February.
- 28. Then said they one to another; Behold j The order of the day "being the biil to chart.
1,3 nuiu lhu lumpen t-i use!t;r me People's lianKj was tiken up.
children of Baal, lest they lead us astray into
gins and snares and pits so that we perish.
29. And the wise men hearkened not to the
advice of the cunning inen, yea even rejected
they the messages which the scribes and phari
sees brought to them from the people, saving:
. 30. Are we not wiser thaii the publicans and
sinners .whom ye say have sent us these words?
31 Go ye your ways and do that which
seemeth good in your eyes; but torment us not,
lest we do that which is evil.
32 15 it t the scribes and phnrisoes took no
heed unto what the wise men said) and they
remained thre many days connod!inr.
33. And it came to pass that the people who
dwelt along a great river which flowed through
that country beeame wroth because of divers j
matters pertaining thereto.
34. Aud they spake among oneanother say
ing: Behold, here is water even as the wares
1 of the sea; and corn and fruits of the earth
which bring gold and silver.
But the wise men, even those who have
gone before, have choked up the waters and
prophecied great things therefrom, to the end
that ships might come up from the great deep
and bring to us the treasures of distant lands.
36. And we have paid tribute unto divers
rulers for lo these many years because of the
choking up of the water.", nml have Avaitd in
vain for the ships which the wise men promised J
unto us. !
37." Now therefore let us pray the ruler and j
the wise men who are with him, that thev re-!
move from us this great burden of tribute and
cause the waters to flow as dil they when plen
ty blessed the land.
-88, And they did so. But the
and ' prophets waxed wroth that
should tench them wisdom.
39. And they caused more tribute to be laid ; had hoped that Fayetteville would have recciv
npon the people, and commanded that the wa-' cd something in the way of legislation, cspecial
tei's should not flow and that great stones be I ly, when a project was offered by which a good
placed therein. j per cent, investment might have been made.
40. And they made new laws, and command-i The iivel. improvement, so far, has proved a
ed that highways bo made for the people of ; pei.fec.t. failure, and while wc believe the work
other countries, and in nothing that their peo- j pI.;lc.t ieable, t here is no evidence now of this
pie desired ot them did tuey hearken to
4 1 t i If j m n 4-- vo:?c f li o f n ft ,m
weut their ways, and silence sat within the
42 But behold, the people fell upon tlicm
and stoned them and they were no more heard
of in the land.
JCSSF-The Fayetteville Carolinian regrets that
the powers of tholcgisIative committee of in 'to everybody for our surprise,
vestigation, raised with reference to the Deep j One thing' wc will venture to assert here,
River Navigation, were so limited as not to at- and that is, the road to the Coal Fields, were
low them to go fully iuto the operations of the j it built, would be worth more to the State than
Company. It then goes on lo name specific ; the entire N. C. Ro.id. Giraffe.
transactions, giving the names of persons con!
nected with such transactions, which ought to ! Sxovv ixs.-We never did like the habit
be Jiorourrihi investigated which the parties
i . ; .- -ti. ,. :
VUlilCMIt U W ' V. 11' -V- - - ill I yj Hi VJH;
gated. Rijrht or wronir, the very air is frill of
these things, and the people do not discredit
them. There is a terrible odium attached to
the work, under its present auspices, and if the
State were to jrrant four hundred and fiftv
thousand dollars, on condition that individuals
would make up fifty thousand, the thing would
not te done y tne outsiue public, unless as-!
sored of a different system. If the work is to
be piddled and favoriteised, we go for selling
it. We re-ret that the examininir committee
AA not Imvp n wi,W f i n vBctiirn t i-.i.
in VeStl11 tioil
These charges preferred by the Carolinian j
are prevalent -they are killing the work they
are ruining confidence ia all works thev ;ire
injuring; the character of the State itself. They j
ought to be cleared up. We trust they will be; '
otherwise stop the supplies.
We neither repeat nor endorse these charges, j
for we are not prepared from personal know- j
f 4A r ll.l'A S . , 1 r. 1 "W . . T 1
-"S0 l" ""TC w.-mvc meu. e uiu
state they are freely made that charges of
favoriteisrn, and of non-enforcement of contracts
have long been about that altogether too
mneh mystery has surrounded these transac
tionsthat as friends of the tfork, we want
this mystery removed that as friends of jus
tice, we want the blame, if there be any, to
rest where it properly belongs if there be no
blaine, that that fact should be made manifest,
and the public mind disabused. ll. Journal
Outrageous A wretch of a husband and
father writes thus to an editor in Providence
Rhode Island :
" If woman were turned out of doors in Kan
sas, with no-more clothes on than my wife and
daughters trore -when they went to a party one
cold night last week, it would have benn an
' outrage, and the Journal would have had two
leaders about it."
Raleigh, Jan 26, 1857.
The Senate concurred in the Ilouse resolu
tion to adjourn sine die on the 2d of Febrary
The order of the day being the bill for the
Western extension of the N. C. Rail lloa'd was
taken np. A long debate ensued on an amend
ment by Mr Avery, that $500,030 only be
called for from the above, that no part thereof
be applied to making a tunnel through the Al
legany Mountains. Messrs. Avery, Doekery,
Cherrv, Coleman and W. II. Thomas, partici
Jpated in the discussion. Mr Myers amendment
j was rejected yeas lor nays 26.
Pending the d;bate, the Senate took it rc-
HOUSE OF COMMONS.
On motion of Mr Ferebee, a resolution was
adopted to provide additional accommodation
for the cabinet of State' Minerals.
Mr Martin, a bill to amend the charter of
t!ie town of Salisbury.
Mr Uaitlier, a bill to incorporate the FJagle
Mills Manufacturing Company.
On motion of Mr Baxter various amend
ments recommended by the committee, vrere
An amendment by Mr Montgomery was re
The bill did not pass its third reading. Yens
-il, nays 0(3.
The bill to amend theWilmington, Charlotte
and Rutherford Railroad Charter, was taken
up. On motion of Mr Mears, all the sections
granting aid from the state were stricken out.
Messrs Davidson and Bethea offered amend
ments. On motion of Mr Green, the bill and
amendments were ordered to be printed.
The bill granting aid to the Atlantic and
North Carolina Railroad company, was taken
up. Mr Bledsoe moved to strike out ail after
the enacting clause and insert a substitute, giv-
ing the company $ 100,000 oa condition of sct-
j ting aside all receipts, over and above expenses
ns : siiikinr fund to iav off tlie bonds fiillino-
, V- .i , . , , r
' c '
talcing up tiiCj levenue uilj emeu was read.
Mr Mcares moved to strike oat all after the
enacting clause, and insert a bill levying a tax
of 50 cents upon every through passenger on
Railroads aud Canals, and 5 per cent on amount
of freight receipts. A motion to strike out all
after the enacting clause w?s rejected. Yeas
40, nays '.So
The House took a recess.
The biil to charter the Fayetteville and Coal
Fields road was rejected in the House, on Fri
day the 15th, by a vote of, yeas 53, nays 57.
While we do not pretend to know anythiii"-
! t'lc 'motives which have prevailed with the
i House in defeating this bill, we are free to con-
fess fur sorrow at its ultimate destiny. Wc
. completion, rind Fayetteville, a town so long
! the market of all the surrounding counties, must
i be cut off,
as it were, to dwindle and
i f, ct), . ......
i 1 no btate, we know, is hcavilv involved,
! , . . ., ,. . " . . .
: ' 3 there are portions of t that do get aid,
! "vkhstandin-and why this project should be
turned away with o cold shoulder is a mystery
to us. We are free to confess our ignorance in
j the workings of politicians, which uiay acconnt
oi throwing snow balls, eccpt to throw loose
i hand-fulls of snow at the rirls sometwiies,
then let them pelt us as they pleased, and our
habit has always been when a man or boy threw
a hard snow ball at us to return a rock, a brick
bat or an iron wedge. Cliuto n Independent.
Wonder if the editor thinks throwing a brick
i bat 01' an h":i nedie is tUe ei'iptural mode of
If he does his "habit
j has alwavs been" Wrong, and would lead to
(just such a muss as he says they had in Norfolk.
! m' hdbit alwaya I,:IS hn to give just such
folks a joe-lt-rler the first lick. Golly ! wouldn't
S TC like to have one fling at Perkins! If wo
l' avv unu uni it. a L-lhiii.i
saw his temper rising and Iris iron wedge
own . Iccnding, we'd hurl at him a verse of his
"The man who nefer a wrong forgets,
Whose bosom arigry passion fret.T,
Finds life a curse and death a sting,
And misses good in everything." Giraffe.
. In this town, an Tuesday evening last, by Rev. Mr,
J Bobbitt, Mr. WALKEll PEAHCrJ to Miss MARTHA
VAUGHN. All of this immediate locality.
In Carihag.?, Moore "3o;t:ty. o:i the 8th Inst, by Dr..
S. C. Bruce, Mr A. M. Branson to Miss Murtba. A. Mc
In Ilocknsb village, on the 3tst Ultimo, Miss Na'ncy
Tcrwnsend, in the Lcth year of her age.
On the 23d Inst, Abram Brown, st native of Isley,
Scotland, but for the last 61 years a resident of Robes
on County, aed SG yers. He was a ruling elder of
the Presbyterian church ai Lumber Bridge for a RUni
br of years.
On the 10th Inst, Owen Tudor. Sen. in the 83d year
of his age. He had been a faithful member Of the Brp
tist church for 35 or 40 years, and died Ifl hopes of a
At Springfield, N. C. on the 9th Inst, after a brief
attack of acute rheumatism. Wnt James, son of 31. W.
and Martha Ann McNair, frgfd 17 year?, 11 months
and 12 da vs.
Head Quarters 33d Rcg't
rORDEli No. 2j
ALL peiscas Hviiigwittfiri tire bcfumJs ff the Dis
trict heretofore kntfwn a Oros Creeks District,
subject to Militia duty, are K-reby notified that suf
Cvos.i Creeks Diatrictfci- bteett attached to Carver d
Cfeek District. You will ttfere!Ve ttk due notiee of
the sr.tiue. and hold yoursetve in readiiies.s to obey thVi
order's of the Captain of the Carver" Creek Ccwnpttuy.
WM. ALDrMtM .V, M. Col.
3;Jd Iteg't N. C. Mibtirf.
Jan. 31. 35-3t
J. DAVIS will be supported at the fortlr-crtnitta;
election as a candidate fvr Constable of the Town Di-
tflct. ff elected, his friends tire assured that the di-"
ties of the oiliee will be fAithhillv performed,
An aged and highly respectable gentleifttrt,' WhohH
seen a Kd deal of the world, and whom ttunrbers of
lazy p.o)!e nave tried to kill for many years, is b'.-iatf
murdered piecemeal, slowly assassinated, by the cu'
tomers who ara in nrrenrs to
MAlJ.SltALL W JES3UP.
UU nam is Time, a;tJ the dae.tors of the late 8 a
that he will expire by ttre first of KebrcKtry, t lenst so'
far as his life is of any value to' the aforesaid cirstoirt
ers. liis doctas' "bill and funeral expenses will haver
to be p:iid bv I'-'em unless thvy die with him-or run olf.'
"A word tcf iliv wise is suttiCletrt-"
STtTK OP SOUTH C ABOI.IVA foX,j,'Gt-f
Court of r lees and Quarter Sessions January
Term, 1851. .
Pilot Ffv,- ) ...
vs. Original attachment'.
Standi It. Scaibrortgh. )
It appearing to the Satisfaction of tbe Court, tbt
the ail defendant is uit an inhabitant of this State.
j Oii motion it is ttfefefbre ordered by the Conrt, that
j pith!icti6'n e in'ide in tfce Ro'rth Caixliniiinj news
paper published in the to-ff-n CfFttvetterille, fat trr
space of six success! v weeks, notifyiifg tbe Said Stan
di It. Scarbrough to be and appear at our next TerW
of Pleas aud Quarter Sessions, to be held at the Cdurf
I louse in Troy, oti the first Monday in April next; then'
aud there to plead or replevy or final judgment will
be given against him to aatisi Plaiotilfa debt, inter
est and cost.
Witness, John Mebeman, Clerk of osr said Court nM
office, the first Mc?nduy in January, A. D. 18 7, this
2tith dav of January, 18"i7 .
JOHN McLEMAN, C. C. C.
Jan 31. 18.-7. :J3-6t
JLVVE YOU SUli3CllIBEI
ComopoHftu hit Ansidtiatloif
VOlt tllK 3d.-VK.VIt.
SEE THE RARE INDUCEMENTS!
The managers have the' leasure of atuitnmcing
that the collection of orks of Art tfes;ged for dig-'
tribution among the subscribers, whose names are re-'
ceived previous to the 2Sth of Janimry, '57, is much
larger and more costly than on any previous year.
Among the loading works iu Sculpture -executed
in the finest Marble is the new and beautiful-Statute1
The Basts of thrire Great American Statesmenj
CLAY, WEB3TEII, AND CALHOUN.
Also, the extuisise Heal Bust, '"SPRING-;" .
APOLLO AND DIANA, in Marble,- Kfe size.
Together with the folio n-ing Gr'dups anil Sf4ti?! in1
Carrara. Marble of the Struggle for the Heart, Venus'
and Apple; Psyche: Magdalen; Child or the Sea; Inno
cence,' Captive Bird, and Little Truant, with uumeroua
works in Bronze, aud :i collection of several hundred
Kiiie Oil Paintings, by leading artists.
The whole cf which are to be distributed or alloted
among t ie subscribers whose names are received pre
vious to the twenty-eighth of January, 18o7, w Ik: li
the distribution will take place.
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION, i
Every subscriber of Three Dollars is entitled ?0'
A copy of the rpleild'nl Steel Engr'aing, "Saturday
Night," or a copy of any of the following $3 Maga
zines one year; also
A copv'ol the Art Journal one year, and
A ticket iu the Annual Distribution of Works of
Thus, fo every $3 paid, a person not only Rets
beautiful engraving or Magazine one year, but also"
receives the Art Journal one year, and a Ticket in the
Annual Dist ribntif.ir. making four dollars worth of
reading m;iter besides the ticket, by which1 a valua
ble painting or piece of stationary may be received ii
addition. ' z
Those who prefer Magazines to the enravirfjj' 'S'al'
urday night ;' can have either of the following One
year: Ihuper's Magazine; Godey's Lady h Bookj;
United States Magazine; Knickerbocker Magazine;
Graham's Magazine- Blackwood's Magazine-, Southern
Literary Messenger. ,
No prrsou is restricted to a Fingle share:- Thopo
taking live memberships, remirtinj; are entitled-
to six vngraviugs, and to six tickets in the riistribu-'
tion, or ;uy live of t-lve Magazines, on year, td si.v
Persons in remitting funds for membership,1 wilt
please register thv tetter at the Post Oilice to prevent
loss; on receipt of Which, a certificate of Membership
together with the Engraving or Magazine detrired, will
be forwarded to suy part of the country.
For further partictulars, sec the November Art
Journal, sent free on application.
For membership address C. L. DERBY, C. A. A.,
3 IS Broadway, N. Y.. or Western Office, 1GI Water
street. Sandusky, Ohi.
Jaa'. :il, 2H37, 3"-3t
ii i i
F A Y 13 TT K VI LL E M A 1 1 IC B P-
Corrected Weekly f of the Nurlh C 'a-ro Liiian
BY W. II. CaKVEK.
Jantary 31. 18f7.
BACON, per lb
(JOFFEK, per In
10 $ 11
Lagu-ira,- li (
St. Domingo,- 00 (cf
COTTON, per lb 12
COTTON UAGGING, per yard
COTTON YA-UN, per lb; -NoS. 5 tir'tOJ- W &
DOMIiSTIC (.iiyUDS. per yfd
JJrowii SIiectinM, 74
rFLOUli, per biuret
GRAIN, per buphcl- "
LARD, per lb;
7 15 00'
G 75 (a) 00
fl 25 (a) 0 00
5 75 (rzj, 0 09
d5 S 1 0O'
t 20 (ny 1 20
1 00 (f,y i 1 0'
SPIRITS per gallon
Peach Brandy, 90
Apple do. new' 7.5
N. C. Whiskey, 55
Rye do: as
Rectified do. 45-
NAILS, cut, per keg 4-75'
IRON, per lb
Sweedes, comTrtoa' PriTf,
WOOL. per lb-
TALLOW, prr IV
HIDES, p:r lb
Dry, LEAD, pr lb'
Liverpool, per oack, t 25
Alum. rer bushel. 00
TtO LASSES, per gallon
Cuba, 50 (3,
New Orleans, 08 g)
SUGAR, per lb
Loaf and cswhf'd, 16 &
Stfclroix. FoTtoRico, JbKOrleans, fl (iy
BEEF Wholesale (,
Itctswl, choice 1 4 to
PORK -Wholesale i
REMARKS: Cotton A few lots came iif
this week, and sales have been made at fuH
figures. Corn In demand, finds ready V
at 1 per bush..