Saturday, Jan. 21, 1859.
was called to order at
presented a memorial and
map relative to a ferry across the ladkin
river. Referred to the committee on propo
rtions and grievances. ,
A list of magistrates for
was concurred in.
Mr. McDowell, a bill ceding jurisdiction
to the United States in the purchase of a
tract of land on the Cape Fear for a Pest
Mr. Edney, a bill to amend the charter
of the Greenville and French Broad Railroad
company. Internal Improvements.
Mr. Gilmore, a bill to repeal the 33d sec
tion of the Constitution relative to the jus
tices of the peace. File.
A message from the House transmitting
a number of enrolled bills for ratification.
On motion of Mr. Edney, the bill to reg
ulate the militia of the State was made the
special order for Thursday next.
The following private bills passed their
second and third readings, and were ordered
to be engrossed, except where otherwise
- To change the name of Normal College
to Trinity College, and for other purposes.
To incorporate the Raleigh and N.wbern
To incorporate Jamestown, Guilford co.
To incorporate the Atlantic Mutual Fire
nnd Marine Insurance Company, Carolina
City. Amended by striking out the proviso
securing a lien on all property insured to
the amount of the deposite note. Sent to
the House for concurrence.
To incorporate Clinton Lodge, 137, A.
Y. M. Enrolled.
To prevent the selling of spirituous li
quors within two miles of Mount Vernon
male and female seminary, Chatham.
To incorporate the Guilford Copper and
Ot-ld Mining Company.
To incorporate the Copper Hill Mining
To incorporate the North Sta4e Copper
and Gold Mining Company.
To incorporate Newbern and Baltimore
To incorporate the Xorth Carolina Mili
tary Institute, Charlotte. Enrolled.
To alter the dividing line between Surry
The following passed their second reading :
The engrossed bill to incorporate the
Southern Mining and Manufacturing Colli
The engrossed bill to incorporate Totosi
On motion of Mr. Leach, the vote by
which was rejected the bill to establish the
Bank of North Carolina was reconsidered
and. the bill placed on file.
Mr. McDowell called up his bill to regu
late pilotage on the Cape Fear and the bar.
Several amendments were made, and the
bill passed its second and third readings, and
was ordered to be engrossed.
On motion of Mr. Donnell, the bill to
abolish the .uorganton Term of the Supreme
Court was made the special order for Thurs
day next at 12 o'clock.
On motion of Mr. McKay, the bill to aid
in the construction of the Western Railroad,
from Fayetteville to the Ccalfields was made
the special order for Monday at 11 o'clock.
BILLS ON THEIR THIRD READING.
The bill to charter a railroad from Greens
boro to Rockingham Coalfields was taken up.
Mr. Norwood offered an amendment, "that
this company should not receive or carry
passengers and freight from the North Caro
lina Road to the Richmond and Danville
Mr. Caldwell, of Guilford, moved the bill
be indefinitely postponed.
Mr. Settle said he asked no appropriation,
only a naked chiirter. It was not, as stated,
a Danville connection in disguise, as only 8
or 10 miles of the road went towards Dan
ville in a north-east direction, while the re
mainder of the road would n-o to the Coal
fields in nearly a north-west direction. A
similar bill to the present one had passed a
previous Legislature by a vote of three to
one. Tliis bill made a connection with the
Coalfields at Leaksville, twenty miles from
Danville and two from the Virginia line,
lie hoped the house would not embarrass
the bill with amendments.
Mr. C:ildwell. of Guilford, could not fro for
the bill : if it could benefit anv point, it
would be from Greensboro to Danville, and
not in its present shape. Mr. C. said the
Raleigh and Deep River cliques could, carry
any measure they pleased. He wanted no
half measures and hoped the house would
vote the bill down.
Mr. Norwood's intentions were mistaken,
if it was thought he wanted to clog or em
barrass the bill. He was opposed to any
road that was calculated to feed the Virginia
roads at the expense of the X. C. Railroad.
His amendment was to put it out of the pow
er of any future Directory to make it a Dan
Mr. Bullock contended in spite of every
restriction, this would be a Danville connec
tion. The Richmond and Danville Railroad
could be built to the Virginia line, and then
they would be within two miles of this road.
lie thought there was dauber in the bill and
w ould vote against it.
Mr. Settle opposed Mr. Norwood' s amend
ment, which by unnecessarily clogging the
bill, would deter people from subscribing to
the capital stock.
Mr. Bullock made an explanation of the
reasons which induced him to vote for the
Chatham Coalfield Road and against thi3
Mr. Caldwell withdrew his motion.
Mr. Norwood's amendment was then re
jected yeas 15, nays 07.
Mr. Outlaw offered an amendment pro
hibiting a junction with Virginia railroads,
under penalty of a forfeiture of their charter
by a future Legislature.- Adopted.
An amendment by Mr. Ward was reiected
land the bill passed its third reading- -yeas
The bill to establish a Freehold Home
stead was taken up.
On moton of Mr. Baird the blank in the
value of the town lot was filled up with $500.
Mr. Outlaw explained the object of the
bill was to stimulate men to become land
holders. He answered the objections against
the bill, which he contended would advance
the interests of the poor man. If the pro
visions ot this law had been in existence
twenty-five years ago, there would not have
been such excessive emigration from the
State, and insisted this bill had a tendency
to prevent frauds when men became involved
in pecuniary embarrassments.
The bill passed its third reading yeas 63,
The bill to amend the charter of the "Wil
mington and Manchester Railroad company
passed its third reading.
A resolution in favor of John Waddill
passed its third reading.
The bill to establish the bank of Salisbury
Pending the discussion, the House ad
journed. SENATE. .
Monday, Jan. 24.
Mr. Cherry introduced a bill tfcede the
jurisdiction to the United States, in the pur
chase of sites for light houses and beacons
on the line of the Chesapeake and Albemarle
The bill to amend the charter of the Wil
mington, Charlotte and Rutherford Railroad
company was taken up, being the special
order. Mr. Bledsoe's amendment, relative
to the interests of the bonds, was reconsid
ered and rejected. The bill then passed
its second reading, amended only by the
substitute, by a vote of 23 to 16.
The bill providing for the election of the
Chief Justice by a joint vote of the General
Assembly was rejected 29 to 8.
The bill to provide for special terms of
Duplin county Court passed its second and
The bill to create and establish Courts of
Common Fleas was indefinitely postponed.
The bill for the better regulation of the
banks of the State was rejected.
To-day Mr. Morehead introduced a bill to j
incorporate the Old Topsail Steam Naviga
Mr. Badliain, a bill to extend further aid
to the Chesapeake and Albemarle Canal
A number of engrossed bills were sent in
from the Senate, among them, a bill for the
better regulation of pilotage.
The bill t" establish the Bank of Salis
bury, was taken up, discussed and passed its
The bill to aid the Fayetteville and Coal
fields Road. Mr. "Ward introduced an amend
ment, that the Road shall be extended to
Beaufort at some future day. . Rejected.
The bill then passed by the following vote :
For thk Hill Messrs. Baird, Barbee, Ben
bury, Bryan, of New Hanover, Biyson, Burns,
Byrd, Caldwell, of Burke, Costnev, Craven, Dick
son, Dockery, Elier, Fagg, Faison, Fleming,
Gaither. f Davie, Gentry, Green, of Chatham,
Hall, of Iiowan, Harrington, Higgins, Holdsclaw,
Ilutchins, Jones, of Orange, Kerr, Kirby, LcfFers,
Long, Love, McKay, Martin, Moore, of Chatham,
Moore,of New Hanover, Morehead, Purdie, Reeves,
Ripley. Shaw, Simpson, Stanford, Taylor, Thorn
burg, Waddill, Walker, Wfshburne, Waters, Wat
son, Wilson, Williams, Woodfiu 53.
Against the Bill Messrs. Badham, Blount,
Bridgers, Burke, Caldwell, of Guilford, Chambers,
Clapj), Cox, of Pitt, Dancy. Dulla, Fries, Gaither,
of Iredell, Gardner, Gatlin, Green, of Franklin,
Hargrove, Henry, Hester, Hill, of Halifax, Hill, of
Stoke., Lewis, McCotter, Ma.stcn, Morgan, Newby,
Norman, Outlaw, Pritchard, Roney, Sanders, Sher
ill, Simonton, Smallwood, Smith, Speer, Speight,
Stephens, Tomlinson, Wallace, Wulser, Ward,
Whitfield, Windley 44.
Absent or not voting Messrs. Baxter, Brum
mell, Bryan, of Craven, Cox, of Jones, Dargan,
Dortch, Fairbault, Farrow, Ferrebee, Foy, Jones,
of Craven, Leak, Lyon, Meares, Mordccai, Nor
wood, Ransom, Reagan, Scales, fepatrow, liiomp
Paired off. Mr. Bullock with Mr. Drake,
Mr. Hall, of Warren, with Mr. Moore, of Martin.
The Bill to establish the 8th Judicial Court was
taken up and discussed for a short time. It was
then rejected by yeas 23, nays 77.
The following bills passed their second readings :
A bill to chancre the time of holding the Supreme
Court at Raleigu to 2d Monday in December.
A bill to incorporate the Driguam LOai aiming
A hill to punish more severely selling liquor to
A bill concerning disabilities mentioned in Re-
A bill the more effectually to prevent the escape
Tuesday, January 25
A resolution was adopted authorizinc a commis
sion to examine the works on the Albemarle ana
The bill to extend the charter of the Bank of
the State will come up to morrow.
Nothing of importance was done, the entire ses
sion being devoted to the bill to open the 1 adkin
and Pee Dee rivers to the passage of fish. Passed
its second reading.
Tho hill in incornorate the Milton and Yancey-
ville Junction Railroad Company was taken up and
discussed. Rejected yeas 43, nays 53.
A motion to print the bill to aid the Foyettevme
and Coalfields Kailroad was rejected.
To-dav. a bill for the better regulation of the
guagingof Turpentine was introduced by Mr. Bry
an, of New Hanover. The Revenue Bill was soon
taken up on its third reading, and discussed tor tne
rest of the session Mr. Ward spoke at some
length against the bill and the system of valuation.
The President to be Garroted. The Span
ish papers say that Mr. Buchanan, if he tries
to take Cuba, will find it as costly as others
who have made the same experiment. In other
words, our good old President will have the
screws of the garrote put to him. This is
Spanish gasconade in the superlative degree. !
The Spanish Ministry have declared that
Spain will never sell the Island of Cuba, and
have protested against the insulting hypothesis
to the country implied in the President's mes
sage. Count Olozaga introduced a motion sup
porting the ministerial declaration, and it was
Spain has obtained all satisfaction from
Mexico for the Tampico affair.
For the North Carolinian.
BY A. S. A.
The Conventional Heart.
" IT SACRIFICES REALITIES TO APPEARANCES'"
'Twas night ! without, the moon in milder ray,
Reflected forth the softened light of day
Which streamed o'er valley, woodland, flood and rill,
And slept in pensive quiet on the hill.
Within, around a solitary room,
There reigned the solemn stillness of the tomb,
Save hen was heard the long drawn breath of one,
Whose earthly pilgrimage was nearly done.
The hope of healthful change must be suppressed,
For restless eyes and pallid cheeks express'd,
The victor's power ; a plaintive moan was heard,
As grief the fountains of her deep lore stirr'd :
' Oh Death !' if thou cans?t pity grief lite mine,
In kindness come, and I will now resign,
Myself to thee, will yield my worthless life-
Oh! let the husband live, and take the wife V
Death heard, and quickly placed himself in view
' I come ! to every whisper'd breathing true,
Who calls?' The weeper turned her face and said
" The gentleman who lies in yonder led l''
It is admitted by all parties that the revision
of the tariff of 1857 which, originatinjr with the
opposition, was so injudiciously, hastily, and
under such disgraceful circumstances, sprung
upon the country, is a most imperative necessi
ty, dictated alike by the requirements of the
National treasury and the condition of the in
dustry of the land. We cannot certainly allow
the Government to be carried on, in the depth
of peace, on credit ; cannot continue borrowing
to defray the regular expenses of the Adminis
tration. These the revenue system is intended,
and must and can be made, to yield. But a
consideration of even higher moment, urging
speediest legislative action, is, that in the ex
pectation of a promised change in the revenue
laws, the entire business of the country is kept
in a state of suspense. Not knowing what
change it may be, when it will take place, and
how it may effect the varied interests of the
country, the capitalist refuses to invest ; the
industrial keeps his workshop closed, or he, as
well as the merchant, restricts his transactions
to a minimum ; our ships lie idle in the decks,
and much suffering and privation is entailed
upon the working classes. The total loss thus
sustained by the nation, we venture to say, a
mounts to a million of dollars a day, perhaps
two not to speak of the irreparable moral
havoc and damage which always follows in the
train of such events. The evil is a great one.
but by no means incurable. The remedy pro
posed in the President's message, met with the
approbation of both his own party and the op
position. Both admit that that document con
tains the solution of the difficulty. The De-
mocracv are wiUinrr and anxious to enact a
tariff, such as will yie'd the requisite revenue
f r an economical administration of the govern
ment, with such discrimination in the assess
ment and distribution of the duties upon im
ports as will tend to promote, in a legitiuate
manner, national industry. This they declared
to be their intention previous to the late elec
tion of members of Congress, but the Opposi
tion politicians representing them as, at heart,
hostile to, and standing in the way of, any and
every measure calculated to advance national
industry, of which cause they boisterously
claimed to be the cha'mpions par excellence
carried the day, here and elsewhere, and the
people naturally expected that the session of
1858-59 would devote itself almost exclusively
to the discussion and thorough ventilation of
this momentous and complex question. It was
confidently expected by the Opposition con
stituencies, and the deluded but forewarned
Democrats that joined them that the men of
their choice would shine foremost in the ranks
of the tariff debaters, press the issue into the
foreground, and zealously urpe reform. But
alas I what are the facts ? The session is a
short one, and already half the term has elapsed
without any one of them havinpr made a definite
proposition in regard to the Tariff, or even
mentioned the subject, except incidentally. The
Opposition 'o irnals, too, so loud a few weeks
ajro, preserve a significant silence in this respect,
filling their columns, like the Tribune, daily
with their threadbare Kansas stories and stale
Abolition rant. They evidently act in concert
with their representatives in Congress, and the
object of their policy of evasion and division is
palpable enough. They feel and know that
with the settlement of this question, in the man
ner indicated by the President, prosperity would
be restored and business revive, and that then
thev would lose their hold upon the business
community and working classes, who would
refuse to be enlisted in a crusade against slavery
for electioneering purposes. They, therefore,
mean, to keep the Tariff an open question for
thp imnftndino- Presidential camnaisrn. vv lln-
' - . . TIT . 1
out it. thev would be drifting on the high sea
of politics, with nothing to cling to but their
miserable, rotten raft of abolitionism ; and so
they concluded to prolong the prevailing de
pression of business, to coin political capital
out of it, and to thrive upon the country's mis
fortunes. But they may find that they have
calculated without the host. Ihe representa
tives of the Democracy in Congress will cer
tainlv submit such propositions for the settle
ment of the tariff question as the Opposition
members cannot set aside or reject without ut
terly forfeiting the confidence of their constitu
ents. The course of the Democracy is clear.
Important Rcmor. It is stated that a number
of the leading friends of Senator Douglas, in
Philadelphia, held a meeting at the St. Law
rence Hotel, on Friday night, and discussed
the propriety of urging Mr, Douglas to accept
the nomination for the Presidency, independent
of any action of the Charleston Convention
There was a great diversity of opinion upon
the snbiect, some of the persons present not
being willing to run afoul of the regular usages
of the Democratic party.
Deaths of the Year. Besides the eminent
Hritish officers who have fallen in the India
war. the London correspondent of the Phil
adelnhia North Amcrtfan mentions the names
of other eminent Englishmen who died in
1858. Amoncr these was Admiral Lord Lyons,
in the naval service, the Nelson of the present
dfiv In the law. Sir William Maule.bir John
Tilcr-ir anil T ,CvA .Tnstiee Clerk Hope. In
medicine, Beniamin Travers, the eminent sur
ireon ; Dr. Bright and Sir Philip Crampton
Tn litpmtnrp. Maior General Brown an
"Rrtio ominont. hntsinists. Gresrorv. the celebra
ted author f Text Books on Chemistry ;
l e.icock. the mathematician anu j
' ITT -11- it Ml
w- - . . . J nnfiiAn Am Ck
na,- PTPfllPiipo Archdeacon V Uliams, aumui
of many works of profoand research ana so una
scholarship ; in art, Ary Scheffer, who like all
artistes, belonging to no one nation ; in the
drama Rachel ; in the opera, Lablache.
The first State election of 1859 is in New
Himpshire. It takes place on the second
Tuesday of March next. A Governor, Legis
lature, and three members of Congress are to
v- ) , , J
The Great Eastern's Masts. From an
article in the London Times, describing the
present .condition of the monster steamer, we
take the following account of the masts :
" The six masts are already made. There
are to be one fore, two main, and three mizzen
masts, the first five of iron, and the last of wood,
in order uot to influence the compasses. The
fore-mast and three mizzens will be rigged with
fore-and-aft sails, the main-mast only being
permanently square-riggrd. The first mizzen is,
however, of the same size as the last main
mast, and it is intended that when the weather
may make it necessary, this also shatl be
square rigged. All the "spars, of coarse, are of
iron, as wooden spars of such size, and required
to do snch work, could scarcely be depended
upon. Each is bu ilt of boiler plate, with
wrought iron discs, strengthened with angle
iron and bolted inside the tube, to give addi
tional rigidity. Constructed in this manner,
each mast costs less than half the price of
wooden ones, while, of course, the metal has
the advantage of being nearly doable the
strength. By this plan also, what would oth
erwise have been an almost insuperable difficul
ty namely, stepping wooden masts into a ship
of such height is entirely got rid of. The
fore-mast is two feet nine inches in diameter,
and one hundred and seventy-two feet high from
keel to truck. The main-mast is three feet six
inches in diameter, and two hundred and six
teen feet high. The first mizzen is of the same
size as the first maiu ; the second is one hun
dred and eighty-eight feet high, and two feet
nine, inches in diameter ; while the third and
last is of wood, of the same dimensions round
as the, iron, and one hundred and sixty-four
feet high t. The lower yards of the square
rigged masts are likewise of iron. Each is one
hundred and twenty-six fset long, and two feet
six inches in diameter in the centre. The
upper top-sail and top-gallant-yards are of wood,
and of proportionately large dimensions."
A South ebx Philosopher ox Fleas. Some
time ago a paragraph appeared in the columns
of the New York Evening Post, describing feats
of a company of trained fleas exhibiting in that
city. A Southern journal, the Louisiana
Courier, published at New Orleans, reproduces
the article, and deduces therefrom some novel
instructions. By a happy ingennuity the ne
gro is compared to the flea, in the following
" We take occ: s m, en passant, to ask of the
many abolitionsts who have doubtless attended
Bartoletti's flea circus, whether they think
that if these tamed fleas were left to run at
large they would retai i their education, keep
to their dancing, and also instruct wild fleas in
the civilized arts which they have acquired :
Our opinion is that a tamed flea and a tamed
nigger will lose his acquirements and relapse
into his native hereditary estate jnst so soon as
the coutrol of superior intelligence is removed.
There is just as little chance of civilizing
Africa by the agency of negroes made semi-civilized
by slavery, freed and sent back, as there
would be of taming the whole race of fleas by
sending forth Bartoletti's insects as missiona
ries. The Xew York Democracy. The Dem
cracy of the State of Kew York, it is said,
have determined to send delegates to the Char
leston Convention, next year, favorable to the
nomination of ex-Governor Seymour, of that
State, for the Presidency. Failing in this, the
delegates are then to be instructed to vote for
a Southern man as the candidate.
Boston Harbor Frozen Up. The Boston
Journal, ot Tuesday, says that the harbor is
frozen over with ice lour inches thick, placing
a comp'ete embargo upon all vessels unaided by
steam. People were crossing on the ice.
Chisaman's Oath. Great trouble has been
experienced in California to make Chinamen
understand the solemnity of an oath. They
will take it readily, but they are not afraid ot
breaking it at least when prescribed in the
ordinary way. Knowing the horror the Chi
nese have of dying or being buried anywhere
excepting their own dear native land, a shrewd
California justice of the peace nas nit on ti e
following oath to bring John Chinaman up to
"You do solemnly swear tVat you will tell
the truth in the case now on hearing, and if
you don't you hope to be drowned ou your way
to Canton, and go to hell alterwarcls."
The United States court at Char'eston has
re"used to yield Captain Corrie, of the yacht
Wanderer, to the jurisdiction of the United
States court in Georgia, but grants an order
for his arrest, and orders that his trial take
place within the limits of the jurisdiction where
in he is arrested.
Cuba The Washington Globe says : " A
private letter states that some excitement has
been occasioned at Havana by the publication
of a statement that Brigadier Geueral Reneou,
of the United States, had offered the Captain
General $15,000 to declare the island indepen
dent -General Concha to be the first Presi
The bronze statue of Daniel Webster, made
for the citizens of Boston, by Hiram Powers,
at k lorence. arrived on the 20th in the bark
Lucy Frances, from Leghorn.
The entire manufactures of Paris are esti
ma ed yearly at 129,000,000 francs, of which
4,300,000f. worth are children's toys.
In New Hanover county on the 18th inst. by Rev.
Win. aL-JCenaedv. Mr Solomox J. Faison of Sampson
county, to Miss Helkx J., youngest daughter of Kev.
Geo. 1? ennell.
In Iiuckhorn District, Harnett county, on the 13th
Inst., by Kev. Samuel Drown. Mr Wm. 11. Pearsox to
Mrs Matilda Jake Lanier, daughter ot Jonn u. Jja-
mer, Esq. All of Harnett.
In Milton. 19th inst., by Rev. S. A. Stanfield. Jksse
R. McLean, Esq'r of Fayetteville, to Miss E.hma Jos
ephine, second daughter ot bam 1 C Jennings, tisq.
In Lock's Creek District, on Sunday last, at the
residence of the bride's father, by D. G. McRae, Esq., I
Mr. James Uarter, to Miss Mart Margaret uokne.
In this county, on Tuesday last, by the Rev. W L
Miller, Mr John Cclureth of Fayetteville, to Miss!
L.TDIA J. Ourrijs daughter of Daniel U. Uurrie.
Ia this comity, by the Rev. Mr Gilchrist, Mr Wright '
H.uske. of this town, to Miss Annie V.. daughter of
llauiel Jdcuiarmid, lisq.
On the 14th of December 1858, in Harnettt County1
ot typnoiu lever, Mrs Martha Spexce, wife of T. M
t pence, agea 4t years. She was a consistent mem
ber of the Methodist Episcopal Church, an affection
ate momer ana a Kind neighbor.
Also in the same County on the 20th last, Mrs So
phia Tkuelove, wife of Paschal Truelove, and daugh
ter ot 1 w bpenee. She was a dutiful daughter and
an aneciiouaie wile.
Quwhiffle & Seventy-first
militia, Attention I
YOU are hereby ordered to appear at John A. Mc
Kethans at 11 o'clock A. M., on Saturday the
5th of rebruary, armed and equipped as the law di
rects for company drill. All delinquents are notified
to attend the company Court Martial at the same tine
By Col. C. E.LEETE.
JOHN M. GRAHAM,
January 21, 1859. (it) Lieut. Commanding.
. Seed Oats. For sale by
WARRANTED THE GROWTH OF 1848.
TMIE subscriber is now in receipt of the largest mI
JL best assortment of Seeds ever offered in this
marKet, comprising ine ioi lowing varieties, wuca av
offers at Wholesale or Retail s
BEANS Large Lima, Early Mohawk, early China,
early Six Weeks, early Valentine;
BEET- -Blood Turnip, Long Blood. White Sogar;
CABBAGE Early York, Large York, Large Drum
head, Flat Dutch. Oxheart, Red Dutch, Flat Bat
ter sea. Green Globe SaTov ;
COLLAKD ' Country and Northern
CARROT Early Horn, Long Orange;
CELERY--Silver Giant. White Solid;
CUCUMBER Early Frame, Long Green, Cluster;
EGG PLANT Purple ;
CORN- -Large Sweet, Tusearora ;
Letti ck Wbitc Cabbage, Early Silisia, Ice Head,
Melox- -Nutmeg Musk, yellow Cant-lope, swH water;
Okiox Large Red, Silver Skin;
r ARsi.KT our led ;
Pepper Large Ballnose, Cherry;
Pea- -Sugar Dwaf, Early Washington, Large Mar
rowfat; Pumpkin Large Cheese; Parsxip--
RnunBB ; Radish- -Long Scarlet, Scarlet Turnip,
Sqcash White Bnsh, Crookneck;
Tomato Large Red, Large Yellow;
TuBxrp Flat Dutch. Ruta Baga, Norfolk, Red Top,
Hanover. White Globe.
Salsify ; Majorum ; Thyme ; Sage ; White Onion
Sets; Spinach; Herds Grass ; Blue Grass; Red Clo
ver. J AS. N. SMITH,
Jan'y 29, 1859. tf - - Druggist. '
WHITE and clear ; Burning Fluid ; Lamp, Paint
and other oils ; Concentoated Lye ; Potash ;
Chocolate; Acids; Glues; Varnishes; Fresh Teas;
Matches ; Yeast Powders ; Glass ; Putty ; Dye stuffs;
WineB; Ale; Porter; Gin; Spices. Constantly on
hand and for sale by JAS- N. SMITH.
Jan?y 29. tf
LOST OR MISLAID.
A NOTE made payable to me by G. W. Wightman,
for a sum between Three and Five Hundred dol
lars, dated August or September, 1857. This Adver-visement-
5s to give no-'ce t'lac said Note has been
pa'n, and to waon a-iy pevson from ti-ading for it.
Jan'y 29, 1S59. -lf
CBLS. YEl.rOw PL4Y(IC POTATOES, just
received and for sale by
J. R. McDUFFIE.
Jan'y 29, 1859.
White Lead and Linseed Oil, lor
Has takkx chakue. of thk
With efficient aid in the
- . . t
different departments, ana nis it
cwn supervision of the entire Es
tablishment, he hopes to give sat-
iefnotinn to the Patrons of the House.
-Raleigh and Warsaw four-horse lines of Stages
arrive and depart from this House Daily, and the
Salem Stage Tri-weekly.
Fayetteville, N. C. Oct. 9, -12m
January 29, 1859
Cor reded weekly for the JVoriA Carolinian.
By Geo. Sloan
Candt.es, f. r.
Cotton, -Fair to good
Ordinary to mid.
Cotton Bagoing Gunny
S n per.
New Orleans :
Salt Liverpool sack
Shot Com. per bag
Spirits P Brandy
N C Apple do
Northern - do
N C Whiskey
Cottom Yarn No 5 to 10
Turpentine Yellow Dip,
Beef Or the hoof
5 40 a 5 50
a 5 25
a 5 00
a 4 15
a 1 00
90 a 1 00
95 a 1 00
60 a 65
1 10 a 1 15
12 a 121
11 a 12
80 a 31
45 a 50
1 00 a 0 00
0 70 a 1 00
1 25 a 1 35
0 60 a 0 00
2 00 a 0 00
2 12J a 0 00
1 00 a 1 10
0 10 a 0 80
70 a SO
75 a 80
35 a 0C
13 a 14
12 a 12
10 a ,10
9 a 1U
00 a 9
10 a 00
18 a 20
20 a 00
10J a 10
2 30 a 0 00
2 30 a 0 00
1 10 a 0 00
42 a 42
20 a 25
15 a 20
15 a 16
4 a 4
6 a 7
5 tons and upwards,
A less quantity.
$oo per ton, J of 2000 hs
70 " I
Cbrrox Has advanced with some sales as high
as 1H cents. . . . , :
"ir,TTO Ta f.-ivinn- treeiVinocuuiigc. ...
roav Is is demund, there is but little arrriving
with some sales at $15
wTT.xfTVOTON MARKET, Jan. 27, 1859
TtRPEXTrE--There is now a steady demand from
both shippers and distillers, and the market wflrm at
Yel Did and $1 70 for Hard.
TrRpEXTiNX. The receipts for the
i,o hwn lin-ht. and there is only a btnall stock
inr on market. On Wednesday sale of 100 bbls.
46 cts ! gallon.
Rosin--Receipts light and stock In first hands
onmulatinz. For fine No 1 there has been a fair de
mand, but nearly all offering is of ordinary quality
We auote sales for the week of 2.394 bbls. No I
1 50. 1 75, 2 25, 2 50, 2 75. 3 00, 3 26, 3 50 $
bbl, according to quality. Ia No 2 scarcely anything
has been done the sales being of only a few small lots
at prices Tanging from 1 25 to SI 50 .bbL
Tar The arrivals and rales for. the week reach on
ly 3u DDIs, at l bo l)Dl.
ON the 16th day of February J85-9VI will sell to
the highest bidder at the Market Uon in Fay
etteville, Oae BOISE & LT, in good repair, n the
West siiie of Kobe sou Street, adjoining the Metbeditt
Protestant Guurch Lot. ' "-' . '
The revision (after tb widw'a ddwef) of the DODBe
an4 Lt on baymount the residence of the late Willie
F.Moore. One Negro boy (Alfred) aged about 14
Terms 6 months credit for notes wincn win
i.erntiatp. JS. . HUURli.
Adm'r of W F Moore.
At the same time and place, One Fiae two Horse
Carriage ; One Barouche. Terms at Bale.
Jan'y 22. U E. F. MOORE.
Plow-Casting and Plows.
c I 3T T "X
HIS USUAL STOCK OP
NO. 104, lU,and A 6, plows.
NO. 19, a two-borse plow.
Plow Shares, Landidesi, and Moleboards .
Corn Shelters. Straw Cutters, and
Hand Mills, for grinding corn.
Fayetteville, Jan. 22, lfc9, -3t
I ANNOUNCE myself to my fellow citizens as a
Candidate for re-election for Constable in Fay
etteville District. Election on Wednesday. Feb"y 2d.
S. A. rillLII'S.
Jan'y 22, te
Groceries at "Wholesale.
JUST Received and for Sale,
60 Bags of good Rio Coffee ;
25 do do Java and Lagnira ;
25 Bbls. Coffee Sugar ;
5 " Crushed and Loaf ;
4 " N. O. Syrnp, very nice;
5 " Cider Vinegar ;
25 Boxes Adamantine Caudles ;
25 do Good Cheese.
Also a good assortment of Agricultural implements,
Hardware, Iron, &c, Ac. All of which will be sold
low for cash or exchanged for country produce of all
kinds, hy GOLDSTON & FULLER.
Fayetteville, N. C. Jan'y 22, 1859. -lm
1DOZ Corn Shellers, Double wheel ;
10 doz Spades and Manure Forks ;
50 Kegs Nails, assorted ;
25 Doz Cast Steel Hoes ;
50 " Trace Chains. Just Kccicved nnd for
sale by GOLDSTON & FULLER.
Jan'y 22, -3t
1A AAALBS- TALLOW WANTED. FOR
iUUUU which the highest cash price will be
paid. A. M. CAMPBELL.
Oct. 1 . 1 85fi. tf
OFFERS FOR SALE
REEN AND BLACK TEA,
JT BURNING FLUID,
Linseed Oil, White Lead,
French Zinc, Tanner's Oil,
Patent Axle Grease, Matches,
Kerosene Oil, Window Glass,
Yeast Powders, Fine Chewing Tobacco,
German Erasive Soap, Silver Gloss Starch,
Scotch Ale in Jugs. For Sale by
S. J. HINSDALE.
Dec. 4, 1858. tf
GARDEN SEEDS ;
GRASS SEED ;
CANARY SEED ;
Just Received by S. J. HINSDALE,
Jan. 15. tf
NEW CROP MOLASSES.
IIHDS. Choice New Crop Cuba Mol vsses ex
pected direct from Cuba during this raont.
For sale by HATHAWAY & CO.
Wilmington, N. C, Jan. 15, 1859. lm
TILL HEADS neatly printed.
one, two, and three
on a half sheet ruled for the purpose . Give us
a call at the CAROLINIAN OFFICE.
WILMINGTON. CHARLOTTE AND
RUTHERFORD RAIL ROAD CO.
IT is ordered by the Board of Ditectors, that the
eighth instalment of TEN PER CENT, upon the
capital stovk of this company, be called ia, and bo
due and payable ou the 7th day of February, 1859 ;
that the n nth instalment of TEN per ennt. be called
in and be due and payable on the 2d day of May;
1859 ; and that the tenth and last instalment of FIVE
per ceat. be due and payable on the 2d day of August
1859 H. W. GUION,
Jan. 15, 1859. -Gw President.
WHISKEY & BRAW)Y.
"I KnBBLS- Corn wlliskey, (White.)
1.0J 20 Bbls Horn's Brandy.
15 Bbla. N. E. Rum. Just received and for Kale by
Jan. 16. 3t E. F. MOOIiE.
OOXE'S sparkling GEL ATI.t E. For Sale by
S. J. HINSDALE.
Dec 18, 1858. tf
WESTERN RAIIi ROAD
ON and after Monday, 22d day f November. Iho
Freight Train will run REGULARLY between
Favetteville and McClenahan'e btaiion : leaving fay
etteville every morning at 7 o'clock and returning at
1 o'clock in the alter noon ot same clay.
Consignors are requested to Bend tickets with arti
cles, stating cousigne, destination, &c.
W. A. KUPER,
Chief Eng'r & Sup't.
Whenever tae amount of freight may require, an
extra Train will leave Fayetteville and return in tha
Nov. 27. -tf
For sale by
Dec 18, 1858.
S. J. HINSDALE.
1 riflHESE Scales are now
! 11 rprmrrlcd nx t lw Kt nil-
dard For Correct Weight
and are in use by nearly
every Railroad Company,
Merchant, and manufactur
ing establishment through
out the country. The re
putation which these Scales
have acquired has been of
steady giowth from the
commencement to the pres
ent time, and is based upon
the principle adopted by
us, and never deviated from
of allowing none but pkk-
FECT WEIOUINO MACHINEH tO
go forth from our esiauwfcu
ment. We have more than one
hundred modifications or
these Scales, adapted to the
wants of every department
of business Where a correct
and durable Scale is re
qCallland examine, or send
for an moated Clar'
FAIRBANKS & CO.
J. St F. DAWSOX, Agts.
nil 1?T.ES' UI. SJ V.
16th 1858. iva-yu.