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0 / 75
the mother's norn.
by uman blam iiakd.
Is there, when the winds are sinking
In the happy summer time
When the raptured air is ringing
With earth's music, hevenward springing-,
Forest chirp and village chime !
Is there, of the sounds that float
Minqlingly, a single note
Half so sweet, and clear, and wild,
As the laughter of a child !
Listen! and be now delighted;
Morn hath touched her gulden strings,
Earth and sky their vows have plighted,
Life and light are reunited,
Amid countless carollings:
Yet, delicious as they are,
There's a sound that's sweeter fir
One that makes the heart rejoice
More than all the human voice!
Organ finer, deeper, clearer,
Though it be a stranger's tone,
Than the winds or waters dearer,
Mere enchanting to the hearer,
For it answereth his own.
But, of all its witching words.
Sweeter than the songs of birds
Those are sweetest, bubbling wild
Though the laughter of a child.
Harmonies from time-touched towers,
Haunted .strains from rivulets,
Hutu of bo:s among the flowers,
Hustling leaves and silver showers;
These, ere long, the ear forgets;
But in mine there is a sound
Ring'rig on the whole year round
He.irt-dcep laughter that I heard
Ere my child could speak a word.
Ah ! 'twas heard by ear fir purer,
Foudlier firmed to catch the strain
Ivir of one whose love is surer
II' rs, the mother, the endurer
Of the deepest share of pain;
Hers the i!eeest bliss, to treasure
Memories of that cry of pleasure ;
Hers to hoard, lifetime after.
Echoes of that infant laughter.
Yes, a mother's large affection
Hears, with a mysterious sense
Breathings that evade detection.
Whisper fiint, and fine inflexion.
Thrill in her with power intense.
Childhood's honied tones untaught
Uiveth she in loving thought
Tones that never thence depart,
For she listens with her heart.
1 : LOQU EXT EXTRACT.
Among the many magnificent jKissages with
which -Mr. Adams' Eulogy of Lafayette abounds,
one of the most touching to an American, is that
wiiere the writer comments ujmui the reply to Con
gress. When the American Revolution so happi
ly terminated, and Lafayette was about to return
to his country, the thanks of Congress were ad
dressed to him by Mr. Jay. His reply, which was
fiven with much emotion, furnishes Mr. Adams
with the following extract, ujioii which the eulogist
comments with the most eloquent and fervent pa
" .May this immense Temple of Freedom," said
Lafayette, " ever stand a lesson to oppressors, an
example to the oppressed, a sanctuary for the rights
of mankind ! And may these happy United States
attain that complete splendor and prosperity which
will illustrate the blessings of their Government,
and, for ages to come, rejoice the departed souls of
Fellow Citizens! Ages have passed away since
these words were spoken ; but ages are the years
of the existence of nations. Thc founders of this
immense Temple of Freedom have all denaried,
save here and there a solitary exception, ami they,
even w hile I sneak, at the point of taking w ing.
The prayer of Lafayette is not yet consummated.
Ages upon ages are still to pass away liefbre it can
h ive its full accomplishment ; his spirit, hovering
over our hearts, in more than mortal echoes, stalks
around these walls. It rejHVits the prayer which
from his lips fifty years ago was at once a parting
Messing; and a prophecy ; for, were it possible fir
tiie whole human nice, now breathing the breath
of life, to be assembled within this Hall, your ora
t r would, in your name anil in that of your consti
tuents, appeal to them to testify for your fathers of
the past generation that, so tar as has depended
upon them, the blessing of Lafayette has lxen pro
phecy. Yes! this immense Temple of Freedom
tit ill stands a lesson to opressors, an example to the
oppressed, and a sanctuary for the rights of man
kind. Yes! with the smiles of a benignant Provi
dence, the splendor and prosjierily of these happy
l.'nited States have illustrated the blessings of the
Government, and, we may humbly hope, rejoiced
t ue departed souls of its founders. For thc past,
you and your fathers have leen reponible. The
charge of the future devolves upon you and your
children. The vestal firo of freedom is in your
custody. May the souls of its departed founders
n ;ver be called to witness its extinction by neglect,
n r a soil up in thc purity of its keepers ! -lmcri-can
AX UNUSUAL SCENE.
Mr. Brooks of the Portland Advertiser has gi
ven an admirable description of the scene present
ed, by the assembling in the United States Senate,
of Clay, Jackon, Adams, Calhoun, cVc, cVc, al
most in personal contact, while waiting the delive
ry of the eulogiuni upon La Fayette.
"The spectacle, to witness which I have said
that I deprived myself of the pleasure of hearing the
eulogy, as it cannot lie printed, of course cannot
well lie described on paer. A painter alone could
do it justice; and the most eminent of painters
could do it but faint justice, I felt a curiosity to
witness the assembling and the meeting of all the
very prominent men of the nati n in a single
room, where there could lie but little doding. I
went into the Seuate chamber t 12 o'clock, when
the Senate met : not six spectators were present,
find, of course thero was but little noise, such as
comes from the bustle of a multitude. And soon af
ter, when the Journal was read, out went th? Com
mittee of Arrangements in behalf of the Senate,
headed by Mr. Clay and immediately after, un
der this escort, came in General Jackson, then the
whole Cabinet, then Mr. J. Q. Adams, and the
Committee of Arrangements in the House -all seat
ing themselves in the narrow area of the climber,
between the Senators' seats, and just under the
"Here was the spectacle I desired to see. On
the right was Jackson, then, in the same row, in
regular order, Forsyth, the Secretary of State,
Woodburv of the Treasury, Dickerson of the Na
vy. Cass of the War, Barrv of the P. Oifice Depart-
ment, and liutler, the Attorney nem-nu.
ing these, on the extreme lett, was J. U. Auam,
the Ex-President, then the Committee of Arrange-
merits for the House, then Henry Clay, wiin nis
feet quite touching (Jen. Jackson's, directly in his
front, then Hugh L. hite, then wamei t cosier, i
then John C. Calhoun, and then James liucnanan.
Here is an Ex-President, w ho had defended Jackson
in the most doubtful hours ot nis me, prooao.y a
. . 1 I I.. .
man ot more varied acquirement man ...y .
- t a. il . . I . . 1 .C iinnk?n 1 1 wl
man in tins country, wie moo-i ui un-
devoted scholar, now within a very few feet of the
man who had rivalled him in popularity before the
people, and with w hom, now, on account ot jioliti
cal conflicts, he was not even on sjieaking terms.
Ilen u-ms Henrv Clav. front inir the man whose
measures he had so otn-n reprobate 1, with a conn- city ot Aiumy, says, - l ne piacc coniam iwu uiou
'en iiiee more exnressuo ihauever his lip curling sand houses, and ten thousand inhabitants, all with
in nride. as it were, his b o .v clovateil, his luce
. . . . ..
J.xi nur uitli s:it if iet tii.it serine 1 to say. " 1
ini rht h ive had your plan if I would h ive used
your moans to win it." Then then; was White
with his patriarchal lM.k, iu tie h air between Clay
and Webster then Daniel ebster liimseii, in
illustrious expounder of the Constitution, who, as
an Orator ami a Statesman, will go down to jioste-
rity with a fame, more dazzling than any other
American-the Edmund Burke of his country, whose
,.iY. l. ,.i..!nr w-tmleiit M-ill re:id with the Sllllt' I
'low of enthusiasm that we now read Cicero and
Demosthenes then John C. Calhoun, the brilliant
thinker, the dazzling statesman, the Kit riot, full of
thoiK'ht. with which, if I may In; allowed the cx-
pression, he ever seems to be boiling over, a man
w ho strikes off axioms iu sentences, and who will
say more iu an hour than any other man in this
country can sav iu three hours and last of all, in
the line, came Mr. Buchanan, the famous witness
lietween Jackson and Clay, whose story, 1 daresay,
your readers will remember.
" l-.vitleiitlv. nearly a II were cmiiarrassed. as
Jackson came in, he Uivv ed to the Senate, and such
Senators as were on sjieaking terms with him re
turned the salutation, but there was no response
dexter. Here was the old Lion himself, with his
bristliiiT grey hairs, in thc very Chamber of I he
IwmIv whom he has denounced ill bis Protest. 1 lie
old irentleman was not easy. Now bis eyes were
iiMn the empty gallarics, and anon he would lie
I venture to say, from Mr. Clay, Calhoun and l oin
talking to l orsyth. King of Alahama came to
his relief; and Judge White gave him a whisper.
Clay sat in front playing witn nis cioau, ami in i
the midst of all his grave-like silence, for grave-
like it had become, as if to ndiclue the very gra-
scene, sent the messenger boy, "dral-
ton" to hrmg him a pinch ot snutl trom tne ikix oi
Senator Prentiss, from whom he draws lihcrally for
this favor. Webster was on socially good terms
with all, and therefore, unembarrassed. Calhoun
talked to Buchanan with all his might. Poindex
ter, who proliably has warmer friends and bitterer
enemies than any other man in the Senate, sat near,
looking unutterable things. John Q. Adams had
on his solemn, decisive, and somewhat obstinate
face, and Forsyth his mingled look of pleasantry
and scorn. Benton, the great architect of mischief,
was busy w riting in the distance. And, over all,
iu the Vice President's Chair, was the little magi-
cian himself, with that everlasting smirk of his
mouth now more strongly marked than ever
having on his easy and happy self-satisfied look,
as if he were but
a spectator in this extraordinary
many opinisite characters in one
a.s.semoi.ig; oi so iuau pjjoj Liian,n-i 3
I I ..C ,
room, all crowded in the small area of the Senate
Chamlier ! I am no phrenologist. If I were, I
think I could have seen more in the spectacle, hut
I do profess to lielieve something in Physiognomy,
and I never before saw more powerful illustrations
of the force of character as displayed in men :
faces, thus having the opportunity of making im
mediate comparisons and seeing so many remarka
hie men, all of them under some degree of restraint.
How many were the thoughts that ran through all
their minds! How many different careers each
man had run to stand in his present position ! How-
opposite were they all in their characters ! For
over twenty minutes the spectacle was seen, and all
this time, an extraordinary silence ; hut when it
was over, I had just began to see w hat was to lie
CORRESPONDENCE "PRIVATE AND CONFI
A young lady, beautiful, amiable, and accom
plished, entered into a certain state with a gentle
man for lietter and for worse, and a lew weeks af
terwards wrote the follow ing to a friend, to tell her
that matters had turned out oil worse and no Iet
ter ; but, as the brute of a husband ranked jealousy
amongst his crimes, and would see all his wife's
letters, a previously concerted plan was adopted :
"I cannot be satisfied, my dear friend,
blest as I am in the matrimonial state,
unless I jiour into your friendly bosom,
which has ever beat iu unison with mine,
the various sensations which now swell,
with the liveliest emotions of pleasure,
inv almost bursting heart; I tell you nivdear
husband is the most amiable of men !
I have now been married seven weeks,
nnd have never found the least reason to
rejM'nt the day that joined us; my husliand is
lxitli in person ami manners far from lieing
ugly, cross, old, disagreeable and jealous ;
mounters who think, by confining,tosecure
n wife it is his maxim to treat as a
Ik so m friend am I not, as some havedone,asa
plaything, or menial slave, the woman
of his choice. Neither party invariably
should always nliey implicitly, he says,
but each yiold to the other bv turns.
An nnriont maiden aunt near seventy,
a cheerful, v enerable and pleasant old lady,
lives in the house with us, she is the do.
light of both old and young, she is ci
vil indeed to all th neighborhood around,
generous, and charitable to the jioor,
I am sure my hu.-hand likes nothing moro
than he does m'. And he (hitlers me more
than the glass, and his trnig intoxication
(for so I must call the excess of his love)
often makes me hlush (or the unworthinea
of itsobject,aud wish I was more deserving
of the n,;in whoso name I bear. To
say all in one word, and conclude, to
crown the whole, my former lover
is no-vy niy indulgent husband, my fondness
is returned, and I might have had
a price without the felicity I find in
hi us whom I shall only cease to love w hen
I cease to live."
Bv missing the second and every alternate line,
the real meaning ot the letter will oe uiscovercu.
- . " . i i- i
Dreadful Cold eathcr at iotcningTiiie. e
understand, by a communication trom Mr. Joshua
i)own;. a brother of our old friend the Major, that
,jie Weather, during the first week in January, was
Jesnutlv" cold at Dovvningville. Indeed, he says
hat tt a the sass was touched," and that it would
j,ave a reat jeai colder if the thermometer
..., onju heen ioner. y. Y. Courier.
R(,mnrse,U,t thc virtuous remember, amidst
:lf11irt:mi lh:it ,iinil,rh the heart of a rood man
i i . l .1" 'II t
, . 1 .
inav bieeu even to ucam, ii win cri iui-
ment equal to the rendings of remorse. Man of
Out Door People. Dr. Morse, in one of the
early editions of his Geography, shaking of the
their if able ends to the street.'
ln!erestinr.Trerc has, for sometime past, exist
ed anion" some of our brother Editors, an interest.
in" argument as to the manner in which very tall
iHTsons have contrived to dispose of their extremi
ties, this cold weather. One is at a loss to know
w,at they do with their feet when they lie down,
i anotier thinks that their heads must suffer
L,rCatlv when they stand up, from the intense cold
V the" atmosnhcre .so high up. The difficulty re-
... il.,. ..I'iIilIp Cot line Imu-pinr Ik'oii
:li:liv -settled bv the Etlitor of tho Iouisville Jour-
nal, who says that they shut vp like a Jack knife,
when they lie down. And, as to their head, tee pre
sume thev tuck them under their arms when they
stand up, and thus escape the atmosphere above.
A Truth. Mrs. Hale never iienncd a truer sen
tence than the following: " Real and pure affec
tion is always quiet anil delicate in its attentions ;
and no man of refinement can long love a wife
whose demonstrations of attachment are obtrusive
In tla. MHarket !
Y Virtue of a Deed of I rust to me executed,
" by William Dismukes, for the purposes there
in expressed, 1 will expose to Public Sale, in the
Town of Wadesborough, on Tuesday , the Hth day
aj April next, (it being the week of Anson Coun
ty Court,) the following TRACTS OF LAND
ONIF' fV CywV
7i lj A
t;oiltailllIl iTU .YCrCS,
Lyin on the (Hold Mine Branch, known by the
n;une cf the Pinion Land : this 1 ract has tiOLD
on it, as several pieces have been found by Mr
Dismuko and others; the soil is suitable to the
growth of Corn, Wheat, and Cotton.
The one-third interest, the other two-thirds be
longing to Jacob Austin, and the heirs of Jona
than Austin, which can be bought on reasonable 1
terms. This Tract contains the celebrated Gold
Mine where a piece of Gold weighing Hi Ills.
was found. This Mine has yielded upwards of
Ten Thousand Dollars worth of Gold without the
aid of machinery. 1 am confident this amount,
or more, could be gotten from this mine, if pro-
rkcc, by men of science, and the know
J , J J
. i p i :nm,r
ONE TR ACT,
Containing" 200 Acres,
Known as the Roe Tract. This is good for all
descriptions of grain, and well improved.
Containing" 100 Acres,
Known as the Jesse Barnett Tract ; it is excellent
Land and under good improvement.
One Tract, Containing 145 Acres,
Known as I he John Holly Laud, adjoining Rich
ard Rodders and Archibald Laney ; this is second
A Credit of Nine Months will be given.
ALEXANDER W. BRANDON,
Wadesboro', Feb. 21, 18:M. (ot) Trustee.
Coach and Carriage Making, &c.
In Salisbury, by J. W. Rainey-
ri IS Shop is on the Main Street, between the
Mansion Hotel and the Western Carolinian
Printing-Ollice, where he is prepared to make, on
short notice, and on the most reasonable terms,
every description of Vehicles, from a stage-coach
down to a wheel-barrow.
OCT" A large stock of ready-made Work always
kept on hand, for sale as cheap as any.
REPAIRING in all its branches will also be
promptly attended to, and executed in the very
best style of durability and neatness.
Jan." 17, ie;.". tf J. W. RAINEV.
!78 EST egroes
V Decree of the Court of Chancery for Che-
raw District, (South Carolina,) in the ciise of
C. D. Wallace vs. E. A. Ellerbe and M. A. Ei
lerbe, I will Sell, at the Market in the Town of
Cheraw, on Monday, the 30t day of March next,
Belonging to the Estate of Thomas F. Ellerbe,
deceased. Purchasers will be required to pay five
per cent, in cash, and to give bond mortgage and
personal security for the balance, which will be
payable in three equal annual installments, with
interest annually from the day of Sale; and to pay
"GEORGE W. DARGAN, c.E.cD.
Cheraw, S, C, Feb, 28, 1635. 4t
For the Benefit of the SALISBURY ACADEMY.
THIRD CLASS FOR 1S35.
To Ie Drawn at I'civlcrii,
On Friday, the 21th day of March, 1835,
ON THE POPULAR
STEVENSON & POINTS, MANAGERS.
1 Prize of 7,000 DOLLARS is 7,000
1 " of a,000 DOLLARS is 3,000
1 " of 2,000 DOLLARS is 2,000
12 " of 1,000 DOLLARS is li,000
15 of oOO DOLLARS is 7,500
10 of aOO DOLLARS is 3,000
13 " of 200 DOLLARS is 2,000
50 of lOO DOLLARS is 5,000
102 " of 5() DOLLARS is 5,100
130 " of 30 DOLLARS is 4,080
205 " of 20 DOLLARS is 4,100
30S " of 15 DOLLARS is 4,020
6,000 "of 10 DOLLARS is 60,000
6,000 " of 6 DOLLARS is 36,000
6,000 " of 4 DOLLARS is 24,000
1 o1 1 nzcs
A Package of 10 Whole Tickets w ill cost
nd must draw nett -
certificate for a Package of 10 Whole tickets
will be 83 00
For 10 Half tickets, 11 50
For 10 Quarter tickets, - 5 75
OCT All Orders from a distance, by mail (jost
paid) or by private conveyance, enclosing the cash
or prr.e-tickets in our previous Lotteries, will re
ceive the most prompt attention, if addressed to
STEVENSON cc POINTS, Salisbury; and an ac
count of the drawing will be forwarded immediate
Iy after its event.
OCT" All prizes payable in cash, Forty days after
the drawing, subject to a deduction of fifteen per
Whole Tickets, - - - $4 00
Halves, - - - - ii 00
Quarters, ... - 1 00
To be had, in the greatest variety of numliers, at
Stevenson fc Points's Oiliee.
(White Row, Mansion Hotel,)
SALISBURY, N. C.
March 7, 1S35. td
fflHE Subscrilier wishes to purchase LIKELY
NEGROES, from ten to thirty years old, ant
will pay the most liberal prices in Cash
All who have such property to sell would do
well to call on him, or Mr. John Jones, his Agent
He can lie found at Mr. Slaughter's Hotel, in
Salisbury, and Mr. Jones at Dr. Boyd's Hotel, in
He thinks it proper to sav, that he is not con
cerned in business with Mr. James Huie, or with
any other person.
All Letters addressed to him, or Mr. Jones, wil
be punctually attended to
Salisbury, May 24, 131.
The TliorougJi-IirtMl Voting IIrc
W HIT E - ST UE
A7"ILL Stand the ensuing Season at myT Stable
at Beattie's Ford, Lincoln County, N. Caro
lina, and perform service at 810 the Season, 815
to Insure, and 80 the Leap; 50 cents to the groom
in each case. Particular attention will be pan
to Mares left with the Horse, but no liability for
accidents or escapes. The Season to commence
on the 1st of' March, and end on the. 1st of July.
"VVhitestreak was got by Lafayette, he by
the imported horse Bluster, he by Orlando, a son
of Whiskey, and out of a High-flier Mare, sister
to Escape, by Pegasus, her dam by Squirrel ; Pe
gasus was got by Eclipse, out of a Bosphorus
Mare, sister to Grecian Princess. Orlando's dam,
Emeline, was got by Highflier; her dam by Miss
Limon's Sister Marden, by Matchem Saltrum, a
son of Eclipse, out of a Calash Mare by Herod,
her dam, Hersa, by Matchem Regulus, and he by
the Godolphin Arabian, out of a Chesnut Mare
16 hands high by Alexander. Orlando's g. g. g.
grandam by Burza, out of Rose by Svveetbriar,
and own sister to the celebrated horse Macedonia.
Lafayett's dam by the celebrated horse Dungan
non, he by Medley, out of a Mark Antony Mare.
WIIITESTREAK was out of Fox; she is out
of the Janus and Wildair stock, descended from
the old imported Jolly Rodger, and from the im
ported Mare, Mary Grey. Fox was raised by
Col. R. Walker, of Virginia, who said she was a
fine blooded mare of the above stock of horses.
Whitestreak run one Race, at Danville, Virgi
nia, free for all horses, for 100 Barrels of Corn
Corn at 84 per barrel. He DISTANCED THE
FIELD at a single heat. Mr. A. J. Davis is of
opinion that but few horses in the world can beat
him, as to speed his bottom not tried.
Whitestreak is 5 years old, and 15 hands high.
"HORACE A. BURTON.
February a 3, 1835. tf
L:iND FOR SALE.
THE SUBSCRIBER OfTers for Sale
00 Acres or Lain!
in the Forks of the Yadkin, Rowan Co.
Among other advantages which it has, it is well
supplied with good water, and is convenient to so
veral never-failing Mills. For further particulars
apply to William F. Kelly, at Mocksville.
E. M. KELLY.
Situated at the North Corner of the Courthouse,
THE Subscribers respectfully inform the Public
in general, that they have recently purchased
and taken possession of the above well-known Es
blishment. They deem it unnecessary to say any
thing in regard to the location of the Hotel, as its
many conveniences are already known to the tra
velling public, or can be seen at a single view of
the premises : They therefore content themselves
with assuring all w ho may have occasion to visit
or travel through this section of country, (Stage-
asseners, Private Gentlemen, and 1 anulies) that
the accommodations at the Mansion Hotel cannot
be surpassed by any house in this State.
With a well-built and well-arranged house, ele
gant Dining and Lodging-Rooms, clean and well-
aired Beds, first-rate Cooks, attentive and indus
trious Servants, well-furnished Table and Bar, and
an accommodating Landlord, the proprietors of the
.Mansion Hotel can with the greatest confidence
insure to all who may honor their house with pa
tronage, a large amount of comfort.
05" The Great Western Mail
Line, the Direct Line to Ra-
leih, and the Cheraw Line, all stop at and depart
from the MANSION HOTEL ; and, having au
extensive and secure Stable, and Ostlers who are
industrious and well-disposed, travellers in private
conveyances or on horseback are assured that no
pains will be spared to tit their horses for duty on
the road after leaving the establishment.
HENRY W. CONNER,
RICHARD W. LONG.
Salisbury', November 8, 1834. Cm
npiIOSE who are afflicted with HEAD-ACHES,
HEART-BURNS, and other distressing symp
toms of disordered stomach, bowels, and liver, may
find relief iu Dr. Beckwith's Anti-Dysjieptic Pills,
w hich can be had at this Office price litiy
cents per box.
I he Doctor, who once resided in this place, but
now lives in Raleigh, has, after a long and exten
sive practice, been enabled to comjiound a most va
luable remedy for the chronic diseases of the di
gestive organs, so common in Southern climates,
especially with those who lead sedentary lives.
It would be an easy matter to make out certifi
cates to prove that these Pills are a "sovereign re
medy" for "all the ills that flesh is heir to;" but
it is not pretended that they are an universal anti
dote. Certificates of the most respectable Physi
cians and other gentlemen can lie shown to sub
stantiate their ellicacy in the particular class of
diseases above spoken of: and the Editor of this
paper can testify that he has derived speedy and
permanent relief, in the use of them, from a most
distressing and long-continued head-ache. Some
of his friends tried them, at his suggestion, and ex
perienced the same beneficial efiects.
Salisbury, June 14, 1S34. tf
rpiIE Proprietors of THE WESTERN CA
ROLINIAN having a very large supply of
JoU Type, Cuts, ilc,
Every description of Printing will be done in the
neatest possible style, and on the most moderate
terms. Orders from a distance will be promptly
attended to, and forwarded in the safest and most
Salisbury, February 28, 1835.
Current Prircs of ProtUicc, fcc.
AT SALISBURY March ,11 1S35
Bacon, . . . . 11 a 12 Molasses. . .
50 a (70
35 a 40
10 a 121
10 a 20
112 a 15
8 a 20
60 a 100
45 a 5U
Cotton, in seed,
Corn, . . .
Feathers, . .
Flaxseed, . .
40 a 4-" Xaiig
40 a 50 Oats,
3 jSugar, brown,
11 I loaf, . ,
. . . 10 a 1 Salt, . . .
. . . 4' a 4."iTallow, . .
. . . 30 a 33 Tobacco, . . ,
. . .550 a 600 Wheat, (bushel)
. . . 100 Whiskey, . .
Linseed Oil, per gallon, s;l 12
AT FAYETTEYILLE....March 3.
Iacon, . . '.
Cotton, , . .
Corn, , . ,
Flaxseed, . .
Flour, . . .
Feathers, , .
. 6i a 0 Iron, . . .
. 00 a 70 Molasses, . .
. 50 a 00 Nails, cut, . .
. 20 Sugar, brown,
. 12 1 a 14; lump, .
. 14 a 14;; loaf, .
, 70 a 75 Salt, .
.125 a 1:30 Wheat,. , ,
. 5 a 525 Whiskey, , .
. 33 a 35( Wool, ...
4 a 45
30 a 32
0 a 0
8 a 10
IK a 17
00 a 100
30 a 40
10 a 20
AT CHERAW, (S. C.) March 5.
Bacon, . . .
Beeswax, . .
Butter, . . .
Coffee, . . .
Cotton, new, .
Flaxseed, , .
Iron, , . ,
Lird, . . .
Mackerel, . .
10 a 12. : Meal, (scarce,)
17 Molasses, . ,
15 a 20 Nails, . . .
. 87h a 00.
30 a 35j
03 a tt
. 08 a 7.1
.400 a 500
. 14 a lOats, (scarce,)
. 14 a lO.VRice, . . .
. 05 a 75 Salt, in sacks,
. 25 a 40j bushel, . . 75
.145 a 150 Sugar, prime, . , 9 a l
.tiOOa common, , 9 a 10
.750 a loaf &, lump, 15 a 20
4 a 5jTallow, (scarce) . 10 a 00
. 10 a 121 Teas, . . . .125 a 150
.650 a 9001 Wheat,. . , 80 a 10O
AT COLUMBIA, (S. C.).,.
Bacon, . . . . 10 a 14iLard,
11 a 124
40 a 45
f50 a 900
250 a 275
10 a 12i
, 75 Molasses, . .
. 40 a 50 Mackerel, . .
, 15 a 00 Salt, in sacks,
. 15 a 25 bushel, ,
. 13 a 17 Sugar, brown,
Beeswax, . .
Butter, . . .
Corn, . . .
. 90 a KHH loaf &.lump, 16 a 20
. 14 a 10 Tallow, . . . 12 a 15
.750 a 800 Teas, . . . .125 a 150
Iron, .... 4 a 5j Whiskey,
40 a 45
AT CAMDEN, (S.C.) February 23.
Bacon, . . .
Cotton, . . .
Corn, . . .
Feathers, . .
14 a 00; Flour, (N. Caro.)000 a 000
75 a 00j (Cam.mills).900 a KXK)
35 a 40 Iron (X) a 00
12 a lCvL-ml, . .
15 a 10jTallow, .
75 a 87 .Whiskey, .
30 a 50 Wheat, new,
. 12 a 15
. 10 a 12
. 50 a 00
.100 a 125