i " j ' - '" ' ' ''" . ; v- i p. - -. v - y-- - ' - i ' -.I i ' ' ,""'' '" . ' ' "' ' "" ' "' ' 1"'.- " : ' " ""y .1 " ' '" " : " " '" :" ' j r " ' ' " ' ' '"
RDAY. - DECEMBER 10, jMMW - r;- wo. -1073.
TTERMS of subscription.
Single copy, la advance, per annum $2,00
- a the end of tlie Jeai! 3,00
. ' Siagle eoples, fiTe centsL
xo aaoscripuoa will bo received far less than six
Rates of A.d.vertll ia.
amy cetus pr square of 16 Unefl, or less, for the
, first, and SO cents for each subsequent insertion, for
pcnuu uuuer tnree montQs. ,1 r "
; For three months, . . . i i. - . . $4 00 J
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For twelve months, . , . . . , 10 00
Other advertisements by the yeai oa favorable
terms. Advertisers are- particularly requested to
staU-the number of Insertions desired j otherwise they
wi 11 be inserted until forbid, and Charged accordingly.
! jr- JOB WORK of all kinds xecuted neatly and
P.'J. SINCLAIR, EDITOR PRPEIETOR.
AilORNErTAT-LAWi - ,
: X TTILL m-actice in the counties of Bladen, Samp-
i M son and Cumberland. Prompt attention given
to all business committed to Ms charge
Anril 2. 1858. tr :- )--
' W. S. NORMENf
5 ATTORNEY AND CODSKELOK AT, LAW
c TlLh ATTEND the Oimntyand Superior Courts,
Y" of Robeson. Cumberland, Bladen and Colum-
Uii. A14 busin?83 intrusted- to'his cajre, will receive
prompt attention. .Office In the Court. House
, J!y I, 1859. ' 1-y-W; :
AUCTIONEER & COMMISSION MERCHANT,
Eakt Side of Gillespie S
H. GB AHA1YI,
1 y wilmingt6nv'n
"lT7"ILL rgive prompt and personal attention v to all
M Coiisi;iitutM.ts of Spirits Turpentine, Ro?in,
T.ir. Tui pcutioe, and aU country produce for sale.t.
Ott-irrB un stairs over the Stfere of Mr Von-
guuu AiKa joiafa . uiHterioo-siwBarH.
4une 18. 18j9.
on KITS';- Tl
T17R PENT INS CoUort, Flour, Bask
Hqnor, lMd FraitiFlax-seed, Beeswax.
co, Ac, purchat-d at, tae- nignesi
market prices. -"4 ' - t .
?aConRtgnme,nts tolicited.-I - '- " '
' . -r- GEO:-W. SIERLI1CG.
; .f c v-1 i 119', tf - i -i ... . ,
f - " - r-:- , - V ,
lllIS, the most commodious novel
X in North Carolta, fronting 300
feet on Hay ud Donjaiuson sireeis, is
n.atA n the 'centre oi tne Dueine
rtor'tioo of the town, ana surrouDuu, UJ ...
hot.sesi. wholesale merchants and principal pro-
. .. .
,1 x.i T Afa " I
BuVinVss men will find the iUtel a convenient
All the Stages arrive and depart from tnis Hotel
VFayetteville, April 2, 1K59.
V hanfl. a larire asswrtraent'of
Box ana cooaing
Stoves: Tin-ware; Sheet-Iron
so the 44 Old pomlnltfn
' Eor sale lv
J A M MART IX E.
AVINO RECENTUY: l'liKWA&cw lnKLl
of Council St McKethan, I am now) ctwryiug on the
mercantile uusiueos wyuuv.-1. "r-
R. H. LYON.
Aug 19, 1859,
Blf GEO li ATJDER,
Two Doors above G. T; HaigIi
. Fayetteville, K.
Oct; 1, 1858. ly.
Paints, Oils, ctoc.
EKM, Refined, Lard, Linseed and Tanner's OIL ;
""VHite LEAD - Burning fc luic
r '"'d Sash of all sizes. I
Putty ; Window
. 1 ALSO-
" 7 rreirt. -npplj of Pond's P
. nor. zf, tr . --r .
A Word To My Old
HOSE persons for whonvl havie beenattehdingto
j-JL UaukiiiK businncss for 'v.cars,:4I am still willing
0 serve' you with the samepromptqess that I have al
wayn done,; and to others lhat rniiy want discounts,
reunion bustnexs, &c.,ttc. J offer jmy services, with
a promise of strict attention . JAS G. COOK.
Juue 27. 1559. j j tf
Cliina- G-lass-iUTare ..
W. N. Tl Ll'lIVixIl AST.
IS now receiving hi FALL STOCK, which includes
entire- asortments of hew styles of White Granite
and Blue Printed Ware, Plain and Gailt China Tea
t$at.e ; a good assortment of .. . -
'M:r Conuium Wares, ",''V.'''
and a stock of G lass-Ware twice as large as usual
Tht Earthen- Ware having beeniimoorted ti order.
and the Glass bought at auction, at less than fcianufac-
4.i vh.'d i o a ha t a anvotKn V. n X ? 1. . " .
u..i - ucj uau larmsa voumry
Merchants with goods quite as cheaply as they can
supply themselaes from the North.- - c
; Spt.: 171859. d it-w-tf( yt
INC t ' f M ANNERS' OIL
Lidseed Oil i-
Sperm Oil i
Lard Oil :
Whale Oil f
For sale by v
B. f. HINSDALE.
T II E NO RT 11 CAROLINIAN.
FAYETTE VILiE , N. C.
WED1ESDAT B0RS1SC, DECEHBEB 7, 18?
"We wtould refer our readers to a communication
JfKom T?i i-Kta in this mornmsra naner. S It f
treats upon a subject pf great; importance to us all,
especially our mercantile community.
J We hive too long made ourselves dependent upon
the north, we have looked to them for our irqp,
cotton cloth, groceries, hardware ana an sucn mate
rial, a3 4e have for a long jtime allowed them to
think and write for us while ; we . have had, witnm
ourselves, all the elements, equal if not superior to
em, to make the south as prominent in aU respects
mm their most favored localities. ,
i l . j i.x ..xr' farther we see Nuiat a:
Boston firm advertise "cotton material the produc
tion of friee labor only sold with us' we would ad
vocate w th every slaveholder to purchase- of the
mercham who imported his foreign goods. direct
from Eur ope, and who has less of northern produc
tion in h s establishment, . ,, . , : -. '
The a mighty dollar is that which governs the
North touch their dollars and you touch their prin-
; A course adopted like that advocated by our cor
responde it wtio by the way is one of. our most in
fluential nerchants would do more to change the
sentimcn s of the Northern people than all the po
litical parties under Christendom. ; i
) We tn st that two years may not elapse until all
our mere lants will import directly r from Europe
their foreign goods either to the port of Charleston
or Wilmi lgton. The thing can be done it only
wants an effort and it will be accomplished. -
; ' A 50LITI0N OF GRAND JURIES. , Jl
We sc that the State of Michigan has abolished
grand juries and substituted i& its stead indictments
upon information. The State of Vermont has also
introduce d a bill of the same nature, .which, will
doubttess pass. New JHajnpsh ire, Massachusetts
Connects ut, New York, Pennsylvania, Virginia, and
Louisiana have taken-' partial-Vteps to abolish the
grand j ury sy stcm, fcand Ve Really - Relieve it Would
be of-vas. benefit to the several States to do away
with it en tirely. It would certainly reduce! the taxes
of the co mhes vastly, and wej ean not see where the
necessity exists for their -continuance; We think it
ought to be left optional to proceed m criminal pro
BocutioQslby indictment'OT information. :
It is said that the .Democratic pwty North Is
loosing grfound. - This is not supported by Cts. -The
Democral te gain in Massachusetts of tlus year over
last was rfl00 New Jersey! lD.COOj 'Wis.consin,
3,000 I( wa, 1,000; Pennsylvania, 8,000'i Ohio;
7, 100i California, 10.000.
Minnesjffta and Vgraonfand Jheame. aa M1
year on. tne popular vot.e. .w jors eiecvs uhu
of the State Democratic ticket, whereas ttie Repub
licans last year elected their entire ticket by full
twenty thousand majority. . -
i In no State, save Minnesota and Vermont, has the
Republican party? main tained i ts ground, r. The Der
mocracyjhave gained largely in nearly every State,
and but r divisions with in their own ranks would
have achieved ; complete victories in most of the
- .j . ' -v . I i x ir I
above , named States.- With, the- unity! and haf-
ribusftriuph mu3t be awaiting ; them in the grand
contest of a year .hence. r j,-
S Goi !
s iv Missocbi. The Evening Bulletin anT
(on the authority of the editor of The Arcada
the :organ of Missouri ; mini ag Interests,1! n-
of the discovery in Sou th-East Missouri of
a vein ofi
hornblende rock, which jit is betieved "will
yield $I( , 000 worth of gold to the ton,- Assays are
now beii g made, .and the nejxt, issue of Tne Arcada
Prospect will contain fall particulars. u- t
Mrs. Aiornseynas recently wessea oonn, ner pu
gilistic lord, .with a diminutive prize-fighter. ;
AyoTHxa Stitts op Hexbt Clat. A colossal stat
ue . of Unry C'lay, lor tne citizens or xew iineans
has been recently cast in bronze at the Royal Bronze
foundry. In Munich, under the direction of .Mueller, a
German artist of considerable reputution. The etat-
ue is the
work of an American
artist, Joel T, Ilart,
bled it at Florence.
That Is 'just what we wished to hear, and is no
more than should be expected from New; York. The
Day 'Book says: j. ..r ' ' s
f "Ve mderstand that several our prominent
citizens liavcin contemplation the calling of a meet
ing, to e rprcss their sympathy with the South in the
present risis, and their, entire disapproval of the
course o: ' certain, presses and clergymen In this city.
As soon as the Abolitionists get -done howling,
which will not be long, the true, constitutf on-loving
citizens of New-York propose to have a word to
i i Book 2Sorie:i-mWi lv oa ar tabl L. Scott
Ca's re-publications of the" 'Westminster and Edin
burgh Reviews for October, and RlackwoodV Month
ly Magazine for November-iSSThe contents of
these valuable British" periodicals,- are as usual, ''re
markablv interesting ; comprehending a Vast amount
of the best selected subjects Many bf them bear
upon the! present unsettled Estate of Europe, i 4Ve
would recommend the perusal of these No.'s to all
who1 desire to obtain a more perfect knowledge of
me mreaiening aspect ol the political .jaunosphere
oi European anairs. . , ..--.-
!. THE BANNER TO STAND OR DIE-BY.;
Under this head, the infamous book of Helper.
endorsed by the Governor of New Yorki 6Lxtr-eiht
memoera ot Uongress, Northern s mere hants. taann-
iacturersi &c., has this anjong-ife recommendations :
. t . . .
JXo . patronage to nrolaneru
guesUhti in tlate-ibctitintf hotels; no (fees to pro
ttwery lawyer ; no emplyment af rproslateru
r " P lQe people of the South say to that f
Have we lost all pride, all self-resDect to listen th
above without taking soW action,: and placing our
selves b jyond the reactfVbf these black mouthed
northern fanatics f of th m.,k ;
their wohton and determined attempt to dcstrov W
our credfe, and, property, turn Upon themmake
war upo4 them by a total withdrawal nf
frou thejn. As between north and south let it L
like the jTews i arid Pamaratans-woDEAjiisoa 1 no is-
i irv,u j.-a Anf pat. hfttween tnc
juvxjr Lift jf uu - uwui., w - -
Demoeeacr and Black Republicans is becoming more
and mcpe sectional, and Democracy is the loser -
V The mbove strange development is made by our
sprightly exchange, the Washington,' N. G. Dispatch ;
(said toj be- neutral) and we are at a loss to find oat )
where it has found this intelligence -The Democra- j
y getting sectional?. Wonders then have not ceas-.
ed, and we are just entering upon a new era m po
litics. jor ouf part we" can not understand when,
where, br how, the Democracy have become 44 seer
iional' and not ahIysectional,, but more section
raL . I Neither have 'we been able to learn that the
Democracy haye lost so much. It is true ttiat iennt
sylvan ik and. Indiana have gone .-this time for the.
Rcnublican nartr. but anV unoreiudiced man, ..whoV
. 7 r ., v , . .
" Lecorapton and anti-Lecompton."-
ouf refutation for -veracity upon the result is sixty
In the State of Pennsylvania, and that is th tri
umph of the Democratic ticket over all andJevery
competitor. ' .' X j . . ;t...-v
The Dispatch argues that because of this I ss on
the part of the Democrats the Opposition party
which it has pronounced ,in its columns as a onser.
fativej party north, should be encouraged, that they
may divide the northern vote, and thus secure de.
mocratic triumph. ; i
; Strange sort of logic that. j "We deny first hat
the Opposition as a party ia conseryative, nor an
it be shown where they exist, except in New Yrk
and New Jersey and Maryland. Unless our friend
calls the Black" Republican.' party a portion of the
Opposition, j .'.-f-(.. s 'v ';'
In Pennsylvania, they always vote with the Blacks,
tn Ohio it is the same, so also in' Mass Connecticut
and' alllhe New England States. -
We cannot see "where the , Opposition did aiiy
thing in '56 to defeat the Black Republican part'y
except to throw away the vote of Maryland, which
is now good for a Democratic President in: 60. . . ..
' They did not secure a single electoral.vote to thi
democracy in '56 and how can they in '60. :
' The fact is, j the triumph of Black iCep'ublicanism,
in any shape or form is contributed to, y the Oppo-4
sition in the South, unwillingly ' it may be, but.it is
nevertheless so. . p ! ' -
When the North sees' the South divided thev are
encouraged, and continue 4n their now,
i . " h:' " ''a t ' - y - T
course.".. "-i$yt --
But our cotemporary has a great liking to' the Ov
position. It pronounces them conservative, vy vll,
for our jpart ire have never seen their, platform, ex
cept one plank, and that was opposition to Democra
cy.a ,sort of indefinite, ieonservatum it must be.
But, wf have' forgotten, It is conservajtivet because,
in Missouri it i advocates the abolition of slavery, and
in. Georgia, it, advocates a h Congressional slave code
iuid.tha Teeningl"of the Afp can slave trade. Ah Lt
blows 1 1
TH& PERMANENCY OF THE UNION.
A friinul has asked of us the question, ''How long
do you think, under the present state of things, is
it possible for the Union to last ?"
To aaswerthat question, werwoulnd simply say that
itwill last only so long as the. South will bear with
indignities, which have been her portion "since 181G
until now, and which At lost have become to be ldok-
ed upon as 'our right to receive'.' ""We are sorry" to
say it but despite our love for, 'the Union, its institutions-
its constitution and . the memories which
cluster around ; the once happy family of sovereign
and iniiependent" States we aro compelled to be
lieve that two years wift not have elapsed-before a
voluntary secession 'will be made by the South and
in" that event, should the. North attempt to use force
a civil war, which has not" found a parallel in any
country, will ensue. . ' . J
. ; We are not of those who in sentiment would put
off the; evil day, , when practically it is even at our
doors. So violent is the "feeling now in the North
that officers in high standing in their respective
States spend their means and money for the circula
tion of j documents which advocate the forcible and
complete extermination of slavery,"? at all hazards.
Howj long "'this state of things will last we can.an
swer only by Tefernngj our : readers to the excited
tone of the Northern arid Southern press, which is
a sure index of the disturbed feeling of both sections.
In the state Of feeling at present existing 'there is
an enmity arid bitterness which can nnly be allayed
by the erection, in 1860 of a second Andrew Jack
sow, who can say to thei r troubled waves of political
animosity peace,'"be still' 1
'. "Whre to look for .such a one. we confess we are
at a loss to know, certain it is4he is not at the North",
and it "seems we are hot permitted . to have one from
the South, f Could we choose -however from our own
Wis i ThpoWesij-sonwlth 'him as ourf
standard bearer we could rest m- peace,- confident
that in his election would be panacea "for all the
preseri. troubles wbich j.ee'm , to,, force-; themselves
upon our fi'r. republic, threatening "i.its overthrow
and final dif lution. .
... . - . .
in' mercy. "'would send "some true and faithful man to
raise te standard of the- Uniop,ljthe Constitution
and the sovereignty of the States. 4 Ik r
.. .r - " -. j ;r !:.;.. .: . ,
We would refer' our readers to the patriotic
and able letter taken from tiie TVn JEW. The
sentiments are.mihently worthy of a perusaL -We
think we might trace the corresponderjee to, our
friend Ir Frensley.- " What say you, friend F ?
- '. Snuff Dippisg. -No better warning can be given
those, who indulge in that vile,'- filthy practice of
snuff-dipping, than: to publish the 'following :
" Misg Tennessee Gibson didd reeentlr' near Stran
ger's Home, Law? enee:Countyr Axkwi Sbel was pas
sionately addicted to sriuff-dippm?:. so m uch so that
she retired. with her poison in her mouth, and in the
morning was found a corpse, with the snuff adher
ing to her lips.1 -'1 - ' :
. : We iieyer believed that a lady would dip snuff
at all events it is not 'lldy-like,' and we would re
commend, tei: them the formation of an anti-snuff-
dipping club. - ; -; ' ,
BoSTOSi Dec. 2.-Thft TIfaasjirrhiiaMfE T.ri1atiirA '
(.both house)- to-day voted, down resolutions to ad-i
joum m consequence of Browns execution
la acauaintcd with the rtolitics of these tttate KnowtMTCZ""'': "
th-ti wn-t epr .1 n1(:,a ,Twn s '7,',,'
! .. .. - ' & -. iVili. III. IVt&fei
c m - . :y-or.uoctKi3,e. 4Tu.- wlKlCjiec
it'' C6 have tne Rowing news from Washing-'
fnc Tby priyate advices to lfec Sri ' r' "- i:. I
TR twISx ' , . .. . .
Republicans wUl lull short by about five voles
a the organisation of the House. ; -Leaving put the;
nfi.r 0m,i. -x ;r j . .
nti-Lcomptoiutes the democratic nartv numbers
ome h hrfir tt,.. ,n eu x-- i
v.me nmety-three members. Sherman of Ohio has
mdoHbfK, tKx" U"t " T: ,
Tces and beautifnlJv less. ;
Mr, Bocock, of Va., will doiilless be
it - f.
l DO C&nQl-
iMj oi tne uemocrata. : - '
Catent?,fKnp1 Hf &1i wSed;
i f scpfnllnm. fmm fK TTnlnn T.o - JTitlS
i seeing irouv. the Lmm. , There is not a, word
w jrutn it "There has been no mcetine-nf :u.olTi-
- n men for
any purpose. Equally fabulous is the
' - '
upposed democratic caucus." " ''
rm was roBi-l Htsr . without tcny
rt-p.jny ther fdoa -'OUid have produced '
-For tho North Carolinian. - ; -" t -
j OtR PITTSKURO (P)itfiLjraP(C'i1'..;
Sunday Carriages tri9mjuittwge,.r
Running ' on iSuniayan important Libel case to
the frets a fair ropoft of Court, proceedings no
. ' '" Pirrsncaq, Nov. 29th, 1859, -Dear
Carolinian : As I ventured to foretell ypu.
in my last,, the. bupreine Court on Friday"1 delivered
an opinion on the case of James Nesbit, fined twenty-five
dollars for driving his employers family to
church on Sunday, adverse, - to the. decision of the.,
. r r . X"1 ! . f T 1! . . T - ... .' . k. -. T
jnayor. vuiei o u:svice xioune reuucea esoits oii.,
fense td this; Driving a, carriage ou Sunday with
persons' in it who were not- travelers. He' then re
marked: '''. .r "' ' ' '
: "It will be seen at once that if the defendant had
been driving his own family to church on the Lord's
day, he would have been1 doing the very act that is
hero-charged If then, - this conviction- stands af
firmed by us, it-will be equivalent to a-decision y
this courf that a man "cannot" drive Jus family j to
church on the Lord's day without : transgessingthe
law; because he will be driving on Sunday a carriage
with persons in .it, who are. not travelers, t For any
thing appearing on this record, the, defendant has
done no other or w'orse afct than this, Tor no.sensible
mart supposes that the law forbids such an act"' 4
The most rediculous portion - of. major Weaver's
decision was that the owner of a carriage-could
drive his own Jatnily to j church on Sunday, but
not have his hired servah; jpeiform ., the. same ?duty
for himl Now, if his Honor's' mind, had only been
broad enough to allow hiin to have., gone" further,
and to have decided tuatjthe running of all -private
carriages for church purposes on .Sunday, by who
soever driven, 'was' prohi bited '.by tlie ! act of 1794,
newouia now- receive uej sympainy oi au.rauicai
men As the matter stands, , the Mayor is not the
bsflied exponent of the rights .0 the: poo against
the Tkh f which he ' unquestionably wished to be
understood,) but the defeated cats-pw of the direc
tors of the Passenger ltaflway Companies for it
wa undoubtedly, they who- urged him to 'construe
the law Ro illilerallyr foolishly and unequally. They
reasoned ia this way : if! we cannot use our passen
ger railways otiTSunday, jand by an ingenious con
struction of the- law can.- isucceed In . jirohibitiag the
running of . private' carnages ihe.tr;money will be
fourtls coming for the repeal of the Sunday, act. for
ossibly they hittl 'foreotten there was
such a body as the Supreme Court ; - or, more likely,
the were acting on the fsilse hypothesis that' this
Court has decided tlnl running of the passenger cars
unlawful. Now such is not the case, the question
has' vet to come before the bench ui a proper form
for decision and the sooner the better, till then let
us rest in peaces :-. . ', -. '- . . - '. J .'
In consetuence of the crevcrsal of the Mayor's
judgtnent, the streets.of the. city i were yesterday
alive with the usual equipages, and feeble men and
wome n, lone widows and. young children, , whd had
not been to divineserticejBce the meinorablh des
cent on the e-arriages,, were agaii. permitted to hear
the consolations of the preached word. .
The Laurenceville Passenger Railway is now in
full operation on Sunday, but- this is in spite of the
municipal authority.': They have' been appointed to
carrv the C S. mail to- the borough," and any ob
strultlorr otfered by a magistrate ou any day, . would
be visited by the National authorities with- the so?
verest penalty.- Had it not been .for the- existence
of the act of Conprress protecting U, S. ollicers in the
performance of tlieir duty fiom the Operation of any-
local laws, it is whispered about that jjuajor eaver
woukl have arrested" the Post ; offlee, clerks, and
prevented the delivery of the - mails ; oh Sunday?!
(I tell vou this.-as a 'secret.) What -a blessing the
national legis was in this instance F . .
Thomas U. Rutherford was brought into Court on
Satunwy morning for 'sentence. ; His counsel . with
drew the motion in arrest of judgment and for la
new trial, and Judge McClure ! then remarked to,
Ruthcrfird that he had been convicted and sentenc
ed him to pay 50, old Poimsylvam-sui-renoy
($133.) the cost of prosecution, undergo an,
imprissonment of twelve months ffathe 'county jail
It is understood that the defendant's friends will
soon make application for Executive interference, ; I
heard llutherford say that "he abhorred the idea,of
a pardon." He is not idle in his confinement, .but
writes a good deal on various subjects, geology,-as
trouoiny, theology, &c j H .Vj. f
A hbel case,' of much; importance to the Press
generally, was tried last week'at Greeripburg, West
moreland county." The JMspatci' ot this city pub
lished a report of some . proceedings had in the Or
phans' Court of Allegheny coun ty, reflecting dis-
creditably on James M Carpenter, a lawyer of
Westnutreland- - Mr.t-C,! preferred a suit for libeL
The ffrdt Question to be decided by the isssue was:
4 Ta a ;rs;H"otiudicil prooediugs in a Qourt-of
3ice a fibel ? jThe defence did not attempt to
I . n A. .XL. 'I? il. . 1 i ' 1 xl X .
piuv.ui. ifuiu. o uie ariicie, put oniy iiiat 11 was
a fair report of what transpired. :'' Judge McClure
testified that the article. was a subdued and softened
report of what actually took place! ' "The couns 1 for
the plaintiff admitted that bv the State Constitution
the Courts were open to' the . people, but contended
that the end of publishing was attained by the peo
ple who attended their ! sittings'. The counsel for
the dependents, denied this, and '"argued with great
"' bmvu u case xne ouri.jiygui, as wen De
closed to the. people that it was' necessary, both for
the information and ' projection, Of .citizens that the
press should publish faithful reports of air matters
of inteiest transpiruigem. The Court, did not
altogether subscribe to kVlew m its, charge ; bujt
j--y, " "v e-,-juageeootn oi.uie law ana tne
facts' incases of libel. T rendered "a verdict of kot
otnii' v. Any othet verdict would have delt a seri
ous blow at the liberty of the Press, ;and placed in
the hands of .-wicked, ,ty iranical Judges'a shure shield
agaiiiM the speedy piuiishment of their crimes.
Ihcreiore, m. common with 'all other pubUshera.of
new byvrs, rejoice and be glad." . .
At the recent State Fair at AtlanU, Ga,, ' there was
on exhibition a printing press .invented by Mr Rey
nolds 01 Augusta, which is described as 'equal if
not to jioe s best.:'. The writer, adds. that
it is the firstt printing press -ever invented-or puilt
m the South...- M...VS:4rv "'.-x '
One S p.' Walton, residing in Hamilion, Butler
County, Ohio, left htsite' a few years since and
CMTit vi vai'tornia;' Not , hearing" from him for
-two vears, sLe ,ifn m-xrvhi.l w,-!,
Al.l T.al..;., .1 . A , - . . -" a -- - .. . i .
former , wife .three days and was acain married to
Fir Hiq North Carolinian.
Mr. t,irroB;rinesu'r5esUon lnytrrDanera few
vuaio .-.mva w.uuKlr.uiilMruuuii inn
isoum, is ana. win continue to be tne subject of in-
X A f - : L . . . -
1 1 . . in i . .
teresiior every soutnem mercnant ana slaveholder.
m,. ;(uMJ.i f... 1 " fj .Zt CT
xuo nuiiutoncw ui pan umge irom ui ngna seems
to h tlmt. f , t
l oe uie great ocsiaeratum o
only effectual and sure plan of bring-
in northern fanatacism to a nroner sense of our
' rights, and of their dependence on us for their past
gndnrMftntmvicruin'fT on1 .ffl.oitiiu Pt.x
i i 7 -. .u.u.i-vW ov.viui
vwrw.xw j. wf,x w iuiu amumiV.Ua ;4UC BUUUICTU
- wwita, and our facilitieVfor mLufacturing Lost of
SfSiSss fr nt - fas?
1 I more apparent every day. then why not ben-
efit our own .-, -,1 ff;,;n
Z".'l .... i'"" o
f aAvuio kii niinrii n I -yif u 1 1 L'ini :a a
in srt liunir. in a
few , years we may be, entirely independent of the
"wooden nut meg' establishments, of Connecticut
cehU never- becotie & trreat
1-'. ' -. t 1 .rv 1 x -jtb a
our own resources, for : we possess all th material.
ana sunicient capital if properly applied to render
us entirely independent of any other country br
C.u xi . , a , ,1 a . x -
owtw in lue wcaiu, iai tuai seems 10 oe necessary
is enterpnze and perseverance, and if -the merchants
of Wilmington, Charleston, and other seaports will
unite, it can : be ' easilv accomplished. . I see Rich
mond has called a meeting for the sume purpose, and
no uouot the Old Uomiruon will adopt some plan to
free herself from all dependence whatever on their
SJSeslve iocs.. Xiet otner states tollow the exam
ple and trade at home or not at all. Tther will cer
tainly save mohcy by the operation, in the items of
"iuiv, cAUiouge, uisiirauctj, ana iraveiuig expen
ses to and from the northern cities. " "
We have made the Cities of the North, let us pul
thern down by discontinuing our patronage, and our
visits amongst them. If the movement which will
no doubt be verv sreneral in the South. , is cbnsnm-
mated, we may expect to see our own Seaports; 1
uuui up ana nourish into large and commercial
Cities in a few years. " " " - . '. .:
Concert of action and a . determination to trade no
loHgerrwith men who have no respect for law, or the
Constitution of the country, and who are so foolish
and short sighted as to work in direct "opposition
to their own interest, is the Only thing 'that seems
to be necessary. Let all who have an interest in the
matter give aid and encouragement, to those who
take the first step, and by and by, it will gain a
strength and power too formidable for any opposi
tion that can bo brought against it. More anon.
' ' - , " '" SOUTHERN RIGHTS.
i " : . , . of ' : .
; OLD JOHN BROAV! ,
PROCESSION FROM- THE PRISON TO THE
GALLOWS, f STRICT ..MILITARY PREPAR
ATION ! SCENE AT THE -GALLAWS !!
"NO RELIGIOUS UEREMO IES. D BATH OF
- THE FELON. " ; , ; . '
Ch ARtETOWKy- Dec. 2, -The military assembled at
9. o'clock this morning and, were posted on the field
leading to the . 'place, of execution, also . at various
points, as laid down to the general orders, " Everv-
thing was conducted nnder the strictest military dis-1
" Mounted scouts were stationed ' in ihc woods' : to
the left of the scaffold, and picked guards 'towards
thghenanoafcjfm ,. ,,
The military on the field were formed into two
hollow squares. Within the inner one was the
scaffold, and between tlie outer and Inner lines the
citizens Were admitted; no one being allowed a po-.
sition outside the lines except the mounted guards.
At II o'clock Brown was brought out of the jaiL
accompanied- by , Sheriff Campbell: his assistants,
ahd Capt Avis, the jailor A small wagon, contain
ing a wite pine coffin, was driven up, upon - which
he took his seat v7'- '
.sSix-cotnpaniesdf infantry an3Lrfle.men, a compa
ny of cavalry, the General and his . staff numbering
25 officers, :. headed thev precession; and moved to
wards the place of execution..; No; :; mirister of the
Gospel - attended Brown, he desired no religious,
ceremonies either in jail or on the scaffold. - '. ' , "!
He looked calmly around on the people, fullv pos-:
sessed. - He mounted the scaffold -with a firm Rtejc"i
His arms were then pinlohedby ihe .Sheriff" - He
bid 'farewell" to Captain' Avis and Sheriff Camo-1
belt! ' " " - -.. . -- ' . : -" ,
At half past eleven the trap 6n tthe "scaffold was i
pulled away, and with a few slight strusreles. Brown
yielded up bis spirit. . . ."- -s-.. T-T ;
tlis body was placed in the coffin, omd was sub
seouently carried: to Harper's Terry,undejc a.s.trong
uiniiiu jr v&curv, vo uu ueiiverea to nis wue i '
The legislature-of GeorEda. has oostnoned
the r election of a United States Senator; until the
next Rcssion, and a bill has been . introduced pro-
ylding that hereafter the election " shall stake place
at the session of the Legislature immediately pre
ceedihg.the time appointed for the new,; Senator, to
ia&e nis seatc - - - - - ,
ARRIVAL OF Mrs. JNO. BROWN AT CHARLES
TOWN INTERVIEW WITH HER HUSBAND
. kC. . ::. 4 l .-.- y )
1 4.-, CnARLESTOws. Va Dec 1. 8.45 p. sc ?
By permission of the State authorities, the wife of
J ohn crown arrived here this afternoon in a carriage,
from j Harper's., Ferry escorted by-mouhted troops.-
livery attention was accorded her consistent with
the respect of Virginians forthe' character of wo-'
man, however untortunate. Ihe troops formed m a
hoHow square.in front of Ihe jail'when" she alighted.
The interview of the husband and wife took place in
the presence of the sheriff. ' An embrace, a kiasbut
no tear was-' shed--. She returned .4indcr escort to
tarper's Ferry '.this evening, at 8 o'clock, where she
will await the reception or the body ot her nusband
to-morroW jf .-f-x---- ' -4 . .-.W-. .
CoNriCTEQ, ofMokdeb. Win. Walters,' a dwarf,
well " known "about Bristol, has tf been convicted at
Blountsville, Tenn. of murder; in the first.degree.
Walters shot a man named Cross-for makhijg impro
per overtures to MrSi Walterswho " is said to be a
woman of unusual personal attractions."; f .
1 ?-". -y m ,.n ..... i: j': J
- Kansas has become a formidable rival to niinois
a " land of refuge " x to - the unhappy mated. ; r Thd
divorce law. is a wide open gate to single 'blessed
ness, 'and one judge has recently granted 25 petitions
at one sitting. - 'It requires only twenty days resi
dence. -.A gentleman living in Indiana was recently
astonished to learn that his J wife 7 while yisitirig 4a
friend in Kansas had obtained a "devorce - and iwas
passing herself - off- as" aj ; blooming "? Miss u of
sweet, sixteen. Cold feet are sufficient ground for a
divorce. v 14 '- ' .. " WiUv
It is reported that the failure" of Mr John A
Washington will not mUUate agafnst nis .giving;
the ladies of the Mount T"ernon iAssociatiop-a
clear' title to Moontf;yernori. The purcbaso
money is nearly all made op and a fandaa fae
: 3 U u.l. .t tk. n.A-..t.'. tx. ,
lug. raiiseu lot tuc ,rcjii-.iu jiuti j
The Democrats in Cbneress.fl! has "been discover
ed, will lose he vote toward the organization of the
House in the? intehgibility "of ' the Hon. John T.
Brown the-new member from the Fifth; District of
Kentucky.' Mr B under 25 years of age, ..and is
therefore shut out by the second section of .article
first of the Constitution. which declares that "ro-l
person shall fcea Representative who shail.noc nave
attained the age of & years.T,: Mr Brown r lacks
EXCITEMENT IN5 UAECUESIUC
Manchester, N. IL, Deo. ft. There brfef
excitement here ; this afternoon, csusow y an at
empt to toll the obsequies of 01d Brow tx!i from -he
City Hall belL It had struck four or five times,
when Mayor Harrington appeared among- the gym- "
pafjzers ia the belfry ana ordered them to desist. .
One f them refused, when the Mayor dropped bin
through the scuttle by the most convenient mod-',
and the bell didn't toll any mora. ' .
J Cuevelakxh December, 3. .:
Browk ! Sympathizers at Cubtelakd,- Oma
A .meeting was held here to-riight in commemoration
of the execution of John Brown. Over 1,500 per
sons were present? Addresses were made by Messrs
u K Tilden, K 1" Spaulding, U 11 Kingston, A Jr
Riddle, and Rev J C White. W II Brewster. Crooks.
and J II W Toobey- . ;
Resolutions were adopted ui accordance wun &h
views of the , meeting. The ball was . dressed is
mourning. . , ,
BR0wxfs Boot. The body of John Brown,"- who
was yesterday executed st Chkrlestown, was brcfC-M
to this city this morning, and carried in thea.
train for Philadelphia. . . '-' . "
Dexostbatioji ts Rhods Islaki. The sympa
thizers with John Brown, held s large meeting hers
to-day. Ex-Mayor Barstow presided - and made a
lengthy speech. Speeches were also made by Hotv
Thomas Davis, Mr Woodbury, a Unitarian clergy
man, and Rev. Mr Day, a Free-Will Baptist.
. . , The feeiins of the lareer nart of the community
was strop1 ely against the meetine. . - All the promi
nent men engaged in it are among those entertaining;
extreme views Jipon the Slavery question. ! r
' j Syracuse, K. Y., Friday, Dec 2.
Svsipatbt Mbetixo. at Stbacose. The City Hall
was densely packed with citizens this evening, who
listened for over three , hours to stirring, and elo
quent . speeches, ' expressing sympathy for John.
Brown and his family. - ' -
The City Halt bell was tolled sixty-throe timse.
the strokes corresponding with Brown's age, . .
johx Crown prayer meeti'sg xt
.:-:- --) MONTREAl - . -, ' - S
MostbeaIx, Dec 2.--John Brown prayer
meetings: were fceld here yesterday, and were
largely attended. Dr., Howe' of Boston, wa
. ii-.- j . ........ : ;
.' BELLS TOLLED AT CONCORD.
Bostok, Dec .2. At Concord, JsT. fH the
bells were tolled for Brown. - -
t MEETING IN TREMONT TEMPLE.
, Bostok, Friday, Dec. , 2.- Tremont Temple
was crowded this evening, to commemorate the.
death of Uoho Brown.; - - . ,
DEioCRATTC CAUCUS Hon. T. S. BOCOCK
x NOMINATED FOR SPEAKER. -;;;"-
': JUS- '.""'' Washwotoiv De. .-4. '
" "The Democratic caucus of" Members of Congress,
held last night, enthusiastically nominated the Hon.
Thomas Bocock. Of Virpiua, Iheis cdiikta
for Speaker. The meeting was altogether harmoni
ous. .. .' .' .' - ., ":. .
'- The Republican caucus made no nomination, but
resolved-; that every1 member would vote his choice,
in the House. Some of the most radical expressed?
a' willingness to vote for John W. Forney, Esq., for
Clerk, or an American,' if -a Republican Speaker
could thus be secured. -v ..
There was a conference of the SoulhAiai Opposi
tion members held, but.no-conclusions arrived aL.
jFVwt the Gokbborc? Independent,. JEztraJ
r JtAPB AND MURDER.
A most horrible' case of. rape and murder was
perpatrated on Tuckahoel about 19 miles from .
this place, on; Mondar - mornint? last. Nanov
Stroud,' abont' 14 years f ae who lived with her
grandfather, "Isaac Strood was 'the unfortunate
victim of the, hellish, passion -of "some fiend, ret
unknown, 'only, so, far fiji suspicion imjilicatjes.
She had ' been sent to feed hogs about a-quarter or
a mile from the house, early, on Monday morning.
xi ci Biswei uiui uwu svut 10. Bnouier.' pon, ana a
negro boy about 16 years ld fc anothea the
former' near: 'a quarter of a mile, and the latter
about ,two hundred yards " from the place of tfie
murder. The sister heard Nancy exclaim to some
one. "Uro. on ami let me .atone : 1 don't uke tou. I
nor never diL" - As she did not come to the house
Immediately, soua of the family went to look for
her, and found her dead. -Froaa the maxks of vio
lence upon her person it was evident she had been
forced, and choked to death.' The netrro toy is ia
jail, land some white men are also suspicioned
The attair will, .doubtles, be thrOnshlr invest i -a--
ted, and the guilty parties ferreted out. '.
ISancy , and her aister were orphan. r-Tl3 whom
their grandfather had token to raise. Jurwftfa, Ad
voedu. '-. : .... "M -- '
' ' l r 1 1 11 r- . .
Assassis Newspapkr.- That scurrilous' sheet, thev
New York Tribume. is now collectine. -of its sillv
dupes throughout the North, fund for Old Brown s
tamuy by seihng his likeness. All ; who want the
portrait of a cold-blooded . assassin, and a midnight
murderer, can get it for $ I. ; A Xhaddens Hyatt of
this city, (the Lord have mercy; on ' us for being
compelled to live on the -same island with such a
wretch,) and the -same fellow; according to Cooke's
confession,, who -was th ag-ent and ' confideatuU ad-
viser of Qld Brown in his murders "at .Jlarper's Fer
ry, is tlie person who has taken charge of this mat
ter, k He has .published his 'cenespondence in the
Tribune oi which the following is a sample ;-r .
yi-v - . ri-"wPA"spoi.IewA-Noy 2, -'
"Dear Sir Send me the old hcrVs likeness.
May God bless his family, and raise up moss- like
hinv i,- v.- cP-JIcK.1; -
' " '" '' '' DobI New"' JTersst, Not; 24, 185fli .
"Dear Sir, I inclose $5 for the relief of Old John
Brown's , family, and am- sorry not to hare sen? .
sooner.. iet me have two photographs; '1 am glad n
ydn are treasurer in -so- good - causer But, ohl
how glad. 1 should be wo ouid ' only 'rescue good."
Old Brywn and comrades , from that infernal slave
power. f' ' l;5"'.v; "ATG. P. S.
i ;iv ; rr ijon''isod.-.
' "Dear Sir. Althoueh butfen vears' old! I fl "
like aiding in your . -noble enterprise. I 'shall ,anx
iously await the arrival -of a photograph' of the bid- -hero,
whom I have learned to love : with my whole - ;
heart,' from hearing the accounts of his ' trials and
sufferings, as published in the N. Y.' Daily Tribune, . . .
. -r y. - 'Yours,' with respect,
; j. ; JDwioOT R Atkcisoii, Honesdaki Penn." r -
- " ' TOTt.'NiiYi':-NoV.'2iX
Dearr Sir,-Send me three photoghi ' of tift
greatest hero of the age. Two. f them - shall gi ve J
away j 1 the other I shall hans np for the contemDla -
4 tion of :my-chudren,,that from it they may learn he- J ''
ivuuii pcusavixu iui(jr, uu eiuipuoiy OI uearx. .
Although an anti-war. man myself a shall- always "
honor the great hearted John Brown. -v .t-:
vHo. Dcsrcjuf K.; MpRlBTTLis gentlcmanwnr
not be able to lecture before the Library Af3oci&tiaa
in .-this city until the S3d inst. Thwi2cafh of a r's
live is the cuase of the txt ' t,ss.'"jz'zi.Z '
fow months of the required age; '
. - .i