ctihl ; and why ? For fhc purpose of owning the sabacriW his equalled, :t not surpassed, oar n.ot san
way for the fiernetnttiofi of these frauds. Ity whose) guine expectations. Let the Road be but judiciously
influence w.is Him done ? By the agents of the Go-i located, and no doubt will remain about the funds beini?
vernmeni uy arnu:, designing men, nimiiad these' subscribed
very frnuus in view-. 1 ho tune will come when
the actors in the scene will be made known, and it
will be found that the friends of the Government
are in the enjoyment of the fruiis of these frauds.
Mr. Lew id said that it always happened that
when any thing relating to the Indians was brought
up in the Hhuse, imputations and insinuations, more
OT" When our paper went to press there
were upwards of fifty thousand dollars subscribed.
WORSE AND WORSES
Ever since the establishment of the Government,
Confess has been in the practice of appointing Com
mittees to inquire into abuses alledged to have been
or less pointed, were always made against people' con''tlc Inany lhe't-v'c DejMittmer.tt.or byof.
of the South. In no section of the countrv, said ficera unaer the Government. No one ever doubted the
he, is there felt more disapprcbatiou oflhe.se frauds 1 Pwer either House of Congress to appoint such Com-
than by tiie very people among whom they are
perpetrated. The memorial on which the enauirv
into them had lecn instituted, had proceeded from
mittces, or to inquire into abuses. Indeed heretofore,
the American people have generally supposed it to be
the duty of Congress to look into such matters, and
those people. Most of them who signed that mem. : br'nS to nent the corruptions of public officers. But,
orial were his constituents. They held the; frauds
in abhorrence, and he represented their sentiments
w hen he proposed the enquiry. If I were not, said
now is it now 7 how is it in these glorious days of the
democracy" T Let facts speak, and let the people oen
; their eyes and wonder ! Soon after the meetinof the
1 . l L A t Kl J rfi I lC41 Vtl I til as li .4 . n .mam t A 4 . f rf mm . . .
in;, i .jo ru.iv avmuiiwii my ; irti;iii oession oi congress, Mr. W lse of Virginia, intro-
consiiiueni wouiu put me nown. t uuc a reso ution fur the anonintm.nt ,.r . "mm;.t
r I ' ! w-k Qniirnnrinhiin err. i -1- 1 1 l.r I 1.111 . . n n I
n- '" "'" o-Fuiii mjj 1111; ruin ,Yti3 "lull
ted with a very slight opposition.
to investigate certain abuses which were alleged to ex.
ist in several of ih I K-mrfn. r.rh n..mm
A message Irom the flenate w as received re-! Th. larhn v. rt... ...... .1 .1 :
uc-tmg the appo.nirnent of a committer to unite Jf,, weeks, but finally when they could put it off no long-
with a committee of the Senate, and to inquire j er, it was aml Coinmittee WM appointCl!.l
whether any electoral votes for the President have : ti ; r ,-.. . , , 'JU. ..
. . . .1 V . 1 is Committee met, and started to work. They ca 11
liccn given contrary to the provisions of the consti- . , , c ' y
.,- 1 , -1 - . t ivmuciii anu uc uvous oi iicmnnienu lor
ill kiii. rtixn tit it rr. vi :i nuiioi u tm mt cnl iIimio : -v.....v...v,..
lor the future.
Thnrsdat, Ftbruary 2, 1837.
Mr. Cly presented an address of certain au
thor! in (treat Britain, praying for the passage of a
law securing to them copy-rights for their works.
The li-t of signers embraced very many of the dis
tinguished authors in (ircat Britain.
Mr. Clay made some remarks exnlanatorv and
in favor of the address, and moved that it le printed ! "ce at ashington, when the President of the United
Slid referred to the Committee Oil the Judiciary. States resists investigation, and stands forth as the pro
Mr. IWrox seemed to have some ii u!)t as lo u"clor of t,ie gue. Nut only so, but in his letter to
the expediency and conMif ulionality of tho piopr.sed , Committee, he uses language insulting to the Com
information on various points, but instead of receiving
the information, and instead of having every door open,
ed to them, what do we see! We see the President
of the United States absolutely refuse to give them the
desired information, and actually forbids the Heads of
Departmrnls, and other officers from obeying the Com
mittee ! Or, in other words, we see him put a stop to
the investigation ! Well indeed, may speculation, ami
all kinds of fraud and corruption be carried on in the
measure. f I; threw out some suggestions, reserv.
ing to himself the right of oing fore fuliy into the
mittee, and to Congress, and actually denies the power
of Congress to make such investigation! If the people
;i!)j'ct hereafter, lie slated that the American j approve ol this daring outrage, they certainly are ready
puVi-diers were opposed to the proKisttion( ami j It any thing for absolute monarchy, and we may as
lrat ho had received various communications nK)ii well have it in name as in practice. What is the use to
the subject, from some of them, expressive of their be calling our Government a ItKpi Bi.ie ! w hen it is a
hostility to the measure
Mr. ('lay then withdrew his motion to refer the
address to. the Committee 00 the Judiciary; and
on iho notion of Mr. C?kinoy, it was relferred to a
select comu.i!tee, ronipisd olVMessrs. Clav, Pki:s
to.v, BrcnN an, Kwino, of Ohio, and W:lster.
Mr. Kent pr-ser:te sundry ies.!utions from the
legislature of Mar) laud, praying that the Federal
Government would interest itself in procuring a re
dm.tio'1 of the duties on toljaccn in the ports of for
t io nations, and other purp . The resolutions
were real and rirdered lo lie printed.
Mr. Calhoun pn-seiiied a relntiori calling on
the Secrt-?arv of the Treasury to report to the Se
more abslule monirchy than England, or France.
Without doubt, tliis whole proceeding of the Tyrant,
will be approved and extolled by the Van IJurcn pajiers
We will soon ice.
OUR SENATORS IN CONGRESS.
We have on several occasions already noticed the
course of our Senators in Congress; we think it our
duty to let the people know how their servants are act
ing, and we shall not fail to discharge this duty. We
have already remarked that North Carolina may boast
of being represented in the Senate by tw o of the most
thorou"hgoing party men in Congress. They seem
i t. hni-o nln.! I liriiivd v under the sneeial co:ninnnd
nate the a'ie ite auioir.it ot exiens-s incurred 111 1 . , e . e ... .
,. t . 1 - 1 i- .u of that inflated bag of wind, Henton of Missouri, who,
Collectiii" the ri'veniies on the hikes, incluoing the I n , , , ,.
II.V..II. .... n n i we are ashnmed to sax-, was born m North Carolina.
cxnen-es for iht-hotie. revenue cutters, appro-1 J ... . . ..
v . r , , 1 t Hf has but t- crook his finger, cr njd his head to cittier
lna l'll" lor 11.1 r ! i i! . it .i'1 n io
T'i" S.-rnh; th n proceeded to tJio consideration
of the bill to limit the salt ol the
PUR LIC LANDS.
The hill being still open to amendment, various
propositi -mi were made to arnrr.d, and the Senate
a ij aimed without coming to any decist iu.
r 1 a t j r s t 1 t 1 a r v a r c az l v ?t .
TIIK CAROLIXI Ai.
SA M.S HIIRY:
Saturday Morning, February 11, 1037.
Tlie Reverend Mr. Se vkkovv will deliver an .Ad
dress, i.:i Thursd iy the IHth insf., at Third Creek
Church, in Kowau Coini'y, on the sohject of Internal
Improvement : and on t??e next day at Thyatira.
REV. Mr. SPARROWS ADDRESS.
On the cveninir ot the 3l instant, the Rev. Mr. Spar
row delivered in the Presbyterian Church in this place,
v- innuru.1 mi tlir snhi.-rt of Intprnnl TmtirovenientS in
North Car hru w!i:ch gave very great pleasure lo all j ceding columns the reader is referred.
IJrown or Stran gc, an i ofi'tliey run toexecute his will.
We see them at his command voting t violate and de
face the journals of the Senate we see them voting to
! prevent the surplus from being distributed among the
States, and tot how that they are obedient in all things,
we see both of them on the Michigan bill come out,
and openly avow themselves the advocates of the disor.
ganizing doctrines lately promulgate by Dnilns of
Pennsylvania, doctrines that are in the face of the
Constitution of the United States, and go to destroy all
confidence in (Jovernment. Mr. Drown, in particular,
seems to take pride in avowing these principles. Will
the people of North Carolina quietly look on, and suffer
themselves to be in this manner misrepresented ? Or
will thev arouse from this tleep, and call these tools of
party to an account.
- CONCRUSSIONAL SKETCHES."
In the absence of news from all other quarters of
cpj.il interest and importance, we till our ooluinns to
day principally with the proceedings in Congress, and
letters relating thereto. All eyes are now turned to
that body ; and indeed there is much to command the
earnest attention of the patriot in the daily transactions
Bt Washington. To the proceedings and letters in pre-
who heard it, an I called forth much praise on the talents
and ; trioti.-m of tiie author. All who heard the ad--dress
a-e anxious that it should be published, and distri
buted among the eojde, and we are gratified to under
stand that Mr. Sparrow Iia3 consented tofuniUh a copy
nt his . arlie-t leisure. We have no doubt, its pub
lication will do much good wherever it may be read, j terul pupusnii
particularly among the author's numerous friends and , Western i.ai.
acquaint mces, who have such great confidence in htsj
Disposition of the Surplus Rt venue. Under this
head on our first a2re to-lay, will le fund the Acts
for receiving our portion of the Surplus Revenue, for
draining the Swamp lands of tins State, and tor the In-
I -ernal Improvement of the State. Next week we in-
' . f I .1 - .. !,. r. iioHnullln o.i.l
jerul pupusning me cjjiiitt-i w imi ujchviiiiv iii
talent.- and character. W e tnmx me irienus f.i mirni.11
imprevenieiit in the West, have g.wid cause to congra
tulate themselves on Mr. Sparrow's taki lg such a live
lv interest in the subject at this time. Now is a crisis,
and if such men as Mr. Sorrow lead the way, we may
anticipate glorious success.
TI1E FAYETTRVILLE AND WESTERN
Tn an'.ihrr part of our paper will tie found the pro
eedin:rs of 1 inertin hebj in this place on the cve
ninir of the 7th inst., on the. subject of t ie Fayettevillc
xiii l Western Riil Road. We invite th? CJireful atten
tion of our readers to them. lrr since the adjourn
inent of tlie Legislature the location of the Road has
2een a subject of constant conversation among our Cif i-r.i-ns,
particularly among those who des:n subscribing
St xk. In the end, nil appear to have come to tlie same
conclusion, namely, that in locating t!ie Road, regard
must be had not alone to the transportation of produce,
Lot likewise to the transportation of travellers. At a
casual meeting of a number of onr Citizens on the Gih
intt., a Committee was appointed to draw up a Pream
ble and Resolutions expressive of the views of the Citi
zens of Salisbury. This Committee made their report
to the adjourned meeting on the 7th inst., w hich report
was unanimously adopted ar.d ordered to be published.
We believe that these proceedings expiess the opinions
of every Citizen of SalUbury, (nnd we may say of Row
an) who has taken any pain to look into the subject.
We believe if tlie route proposed by the meeting shall
be fixed on, that Rowan Co nty, Salisbury inclusive,
w ill subscribe largely over PR,000 many think ful
ly JsloO.000; and if a more southerly route shall be
selected, we doubt whether the whole County vvilleub
ecribe ten sh ires or, indeed sny shares at all.
We will only add that a conditional subscription pa
jr is now open in tb:a p'ace, and tho amount already
frt- We hav e received the January .no., or tne rsomn-
ern Literary Messenger. We have not room this week
f r a full notice of the contents, they will !e given in
our next. Mr. Edgar C. Poc has retired from the Edi
torial Chair of the Messenger, and it is now conducted
solely by the euterprising proprietor, Thomas W. White,
We have also jupt received the January No., of the
Farmers' Register. Table of contents next week.
Conclusion of the Indian War. The Washington
Correspondent of the Courier and F.nquirer, eays that
it was rumored at Washington a few days ago, that
Osi.ola had cap tun d Gen. Jtasi p. Such a communi
cation is at Jeast jtossibfe, though not probable; Oseo
Ia has shown himself to be decidedly tho inoL bkiiful
warrior of tlie two.
The Hon. Powhata Hmjs, Charge dWfTairs of the
United States at Mexico, has returned to Washington.
This delightful country is now in point of fact free
and independent in every respect. No portion of its
Territory is pressed by a hostile fot: It possesses
institutions truly republican, and a Government fully
and completely organized in all its departments and
presenting to the world strong assurances of strength
and permanence. Texas bing thus in fact indepen
dent, has a right on the clearest principles of interna
tional Law to demand that its Independence be acknowl
edged by the ret of the world It is especially incum
bent on our country to recognize Texas as an Indepen
dent power, inasmuch as we have invariably acted on
the principle of recognizing every Government de fac
to, of what nature soevej it might happen to be. And
it would be a signal wrong to refjsc to a people living
under institutions free and republican likeour own what
is uniformly granted to every species of misrule or des
potism to wit, the acknowledgment of their existence
as an organized Government,
Tho Constitution of Texas though mc-ielled chiefly
after that of tae United States, contains we think me
important improvements on ouis, suggested obviously
by circumstances which have recently occurred in our
country. The Constitution and some of the Laws en
acted under it, w e shall try to find room for, in our next
paper. It will appear from these that the persons who 1
1. n - '. J - - It 1 -. . : . 1
!.- vceit DLimauzeu as uanuuii or at Dcsl mere law
less adventurers, have thought themselves able to sub
mit to tlie restriint of wholesome laws, and at the same
time w orthy and fitted lo enjoy the highest degree ot
rational Freedom. To the present cabinet of the Tex ian
Government, consisting of Gen. Austin, Judge Fisher,
Gen. Rusk, Gen. Henderson, &.c. not forgetting Gen.
Lamar the Vice President, we should regard it no com
pliment to say, that in point of capacity and personal
respectability, they will bear honorable comparison with
tlie members of the upper cabinet at Washington.
The following remarks on Texas, are taken from the
letter of a gentleman of the highest respectability, resi
dent in that country. We omit several items of intel
ligence as they have been anticipated by speedier arri
vals. "CoLt MBi v, Texas, Dec. 4, 18:16.
44 Since my retu.-n, I have travelled over
much of this delightful country, and never did man's
eye behold its equal in any other part of the world. I
am better pleased even than formerly with the country
and still I am told that 1 have not yet seen the most
desirable portions of it. Congress has lieen in ses
sion some weeks, doing business rapidly, and as wisely
as could be expected, considering tlie inexperience of
many of its members in Legislation. They have organ
ized the Judiciary ; passed some general land laws tend
ing to settle titles; organized the n.ilitia by Law; ap
pointed the different officers of Government, to do whih
devolves on Congress and the President, except the of
ficers of the Army which will be done in a few days.
Some ineffectual efforts have been made m ihe lower
House, to take from the President the right to nomin
ate the otEcers of the army. Gen. HnMston con
tinues popular, and in pretty good health- His wound
received at San Jacinto has healed. You have heard
ere this, that Santa Anna has been released, and is in
the U. Suites. Congress by a Resolution placed hirn,
and the other prisoners at the disposal of the President
who release! htm with the advice of the cabinet. The
people are satisfied with this course, anxious as they
were to see Santa Anna punished. It is rumor
ed that the Mexicans are concentrating at Metamoras
to move against us, but I presume it is to defeud that
point against an expected attack from Texas."
Major Gen. M. Hunt Ambassador Extraordinary and
Minister Plenqioteiitiary from Tex't-s passed through
Raleigh a tew days since, we understand on his way to
"OR THE VVK8TERS CAROLINIAN.
At a meeting of a number of the Citizens of Sal
isbury on Tuesday evening, the 7th February, the
Rev. Patrick J. Sparrow was called to the chair,
and Thos. L. Cowan appointed Secretary.
Messrs. Polk, Joues and Fisher appointed a Cotr -mittee
at a previous meeting with instruction, re
ported the following Preamble, and Resolutions,
which were unanimously adopted, and ordered to
The act ?f the last General Assembly, author-
izing a subscription on the part of the State of two-
fifths of the capital stock m certain important Rail
Road Companies, is a measure of liberal and ele
vated policy, which if judiciously carried out, can
not fail to produce great and lasting ijeiiefils to the
w hole State.
The Western counties however, are more im
mediately concerned in the construction of the
road known as the Fayetteville, and Western
Rail-Road, and it now behooves them to turn their
attention most seriously to that enterprize. The
charter incorporating this Company is rather more
indefinite in some respect9 ihan perhaps it should
,e : it does not prescribe the route along which
the road shall run; it only designates Fayet'eville
as the starting point, thence to the Yadkin River
at some point above the Narrows, thence by f ip
Branch north-west, towards Wilkeshoro, and by
another west or south-west, to terminate on tin
Charleston and Cincinnati rail-road. Thus it will
lie seen that a very wide latitude is given to the
Company in the location of the rente, particular
ly between Fayetteville, and the Yadkin river. As
some connecting views hav already arisen as to
the route this road should pursue, this meeting is
of opinion that now, before sulscrip!ious are solici
ted, is the proper time to settle this question, et
least, so far as it can be settled independently of
the surveys. If this question lie not now settled,
the friends of the rail-road in the Western coun
ties will feel themselves embarrassed, either in
subscribing stock, or in declining to do so. If thev
subscribe stock, they do it at the risk of having to)
pay their money on a rente in w hich they may feel
no interest, and have no faith. If they decline sub
scribing altogether for the present, then the unjust
conclusion may be drawn, that they are unfriendly
to the whole enterprize. Sound policy, and fair
dealing therefore require, that the route should
be designated before the people are called on to
pledge t heir funds to the work. As however it may be
several months before the question can be settled,
and as in the mean time to suspend action may
have an unfavorable influence on the cause, this
mketing, have come to the conclusion that it will
be best for tlie sulnicription fo go on ; but to go
on with an express condition that they are not to be
paid unless he company nhall staUu!i a certain
route, designated in the subscription.
It now remains for this meeting to designate the
route which they are willing to support, and their
reasons for preferring it to all others. After delib
erate consideration, fhis meeting entertains the
opinioo that the route leading from Fayetteville in
trre direction to Moore C House, and thence
through Randolph, and Davidson to some point on
the Yadkin River about the mouth of Abbott's
creek, or between that, and the mouth of Swear-
ing creek, this being the extreme summit ot the
fills terminating in the Narrows, is the only route
from Fayetteville to the Yadkin which can unite
n interest sufficient to build the road, or when
built, to draw custom enough to support it, and pay j
an interest to the stockholders. Uur reasons for
this opinion are as follows, viz :
. In the present state of the Country west or
Fayetteville, and perhaps firr some years to come
the amount of pkoucck that ciay seek transpor
tation over the road, will not of itself, be sufficient
after keeping up repairs to pay a fair profit on the
Capital invested. Indeed we have yet to learn, that
there is a single ra.i-mad in America, or in Eu
rope where the transportation of prodice alone,
is sufficient to keep the sme in repair, and pay six
per cent interest on the capital. On all rail roads
that we know of, it is admitted that the great
source of profit is the transportation of passengers.
x e theretore think, in the location of this
road, that an eye should be had to the transporta
tion of travellers, and likewise to the mail.
3. If there be any force in these views, the
question arises, how can the road be so located
as to accomplish both objects; that is, to carry
the surplus produce of the West to Fayetteville,
and at the same time to draw in upon it a large a
mount of travelling? If the road from the Yadkin
inclines South, bearing down the River, it will no
doubt answer the purpose of carrying off the sur
plus produce, but in that direction it will not com
mand the travel.
Travellers fiom the West, or South-West, or
South passing North, on reaching the Yadkin will
not consent to turn their backs on the North, and
take a South Eastern sweep of 50 or 60 miles, in
order to reach a route coinr North a nam.
1 hey will not submit to this, but seek other
routes. Rut if tne road be run from the Yadkin
to the Kiot indicated, the direction for 80 or 90
miles, will be on a line midway between rayette-
ville and Ral?igh, that is, as far as Moore C. II.,
where this route will be intersected by the Raleigh
and Columbia rail-road, or where indeed the Ral
eigh and Columbia rail-road may terminate.
At this junction, or fork, Produce will take the
right hand to Fayetteville, so also, will all passen
gers who wish to vMt Fayetteville, or Wilming
ton, or any part of the country cut by the central
ruil-road, or who may choose to take this route
w.th a view of falling into the Wilmington and
Raleigh rail-rttnd. The left hand w ill be taken by
those wishing either to slop at Raleigh, or contin
ue on to Peters burg, or Norfolk, thus securing to
the road as tar as the Fork, the whole travel, and
then, such part f it as may incline to Favettev ille.
It row remains to Ite examined whether the road.
even if it be located as here suggested will com
mand many tra'ellers. We think it will. 1. It
will necessarily le the ir:e of intercommunication
between the Eastern, a:d Western parts of the
State. 2. By its Connection with the Charleston
and Cincinnati rail io..!, it will form a continuous
line as far West as Knoxville, Tenn., w here again
the Hiwassee rail-road bears South into Georgia
and Alabama and the Charleston and Cincinnat
ti, North into Ohio. It cannot be doubted that
much ot the travel en those roads going in one or
the other direction will pass over this road. 3. All
the travel which now pours along the stage-route
from Washington in Georgia to Fredericksburg,
Va., will naturally fall into this line on react ing it.
4. The existence of the road will increase travel
ling. Experience elsewhere shows that travellers
increase with the facilities for travelling, thou
sands who shrink from the fatigues, and labour ol
long journeys in stages, carriages, or on horse
back, will gladly travel when thev can do so on
In short, if this route be established, w e believe
there w'il! be bnt few r rds in the Si -nth, running
from the interior and n t along great thorough
fares, that will command more travel. Nor should
we forget that it n.ust become a very important
mail line, the advantages of which to the Corr.r-ri;.--and
country must be obvious.
Co Ifie 7,'hv!?, " !' ve that the selection of
this route, will ensure the taking of a sufficient
amount of . t.ek to construct the road, which, we
think will not be the case if a more southerly route
be chosen; when constructed we have every rea
son to conclude that the income arising from the
transportBtion of produce, and passengers will keen
the road in repair, and pay reasonable profits on
the Capital invested.
With these views, and for these reasons the
meeting unanimously adopt the following resolu
Whereas, in the rlrliVrate opinion of this meet
ing, the success i f the Fayetteville and Western
rail-rail, mainly, if not wholly deends on a judi
cious location of the same, and consequently in
making this location regard should be had, not
alone to the nature of the ground over which it
shall pass, but likewise, that the road should be
constructed on that route, which of all others will
command the greatest possible amount of produce,
and also which will attract the greatest number
And irhcreas, we believe that the mute from
Fayetteville, in the direction of More C. II.,
thence Wvst, so as to strike the Yadkin about the
mouth of Abbott's creek, or lctween that, and the
mouth of Swearing creek is the only one that can
secure the. success of the nad whether we re
gard e ther the raising of means for it construc
tion, ih,. pr.fhahleness of the stock after it is
const n; ed ; therefore,
Rrsoh ,-d TIi it it is inexpedient in our opinion,
fir : no ' fthis part of the State, to sub
scribe t.- u tn ev to anv route which may be lo
cated S.Mih " 'the line above designated. ,
esoTrrd. That in our opinion, the Citizens in
this part of the State i nht to make Conditional
subscriptions if stock in the Fayetteville and Wes
tern Rii! R-ad Company, to lie binding if the
road be located on tlie line above designated, but
to be null and void, if a more southerly route be
ResoIceJ, That delegates from this meeting be
apointetl to counties, having a common interest
with Rowan, to invite them to co operate in the
accomplishment of the great enterprize before us,
and on the plan indicated in these Resolutions.
The follow ing persons were accordingly appointed.
The Rev. Patrick J. Sparrow, to the counties of
Iredell and Lincoln.
David Ft Caldwell, to Wilkes, Burke and Ruth
erford. II. C. Jones, tc Surry and Davie.
Charles Fisher, to Davidson ; a'so to correspond
with Randolph aad Chatham, if he cannot visit
Other appointments to be made hereafter.
PARTRICK J. SPAKROW, CVm.
Tiros. L. Cowan, Sec'y.
DEPARTED THIS LIFE,
In thi Town on the 6th instant, Miss HENRIET
TA MURPHY, of Fayetteville, aged about 30. Miss
Murphv had been in' delicate health for some lime,
when she came to Salisbury early in the summer past
to visit her relation?? and endeavor to recru't her health;
but alas! death's stroke could not be avoided ; instead
of finding health, she has found a grove. She was a
pious member of the Presbyterian Church, and died
with the full aesurance of a happy immortality.
UNITED IN WEDLOCK.
In this town by Ashbel Smith, E.i., Mr. GEORGE
RAREY to Miss CAMILLA JHLE..
In this County, on Sunday evening the 5th instant, Ly
the Rev. David Derrick, Mr. ROBERT W. FOARD,
Aid chant of Salisbury, of the firm of Foard and Ellin,
to Miss MARIA EMELLNE PARTEE, daughter ol
Noah Partee Esq.
In this County, on the 2n 1 instant by the Rev. A. Y.
l,ockridge, Mr. JOHN IKVLN to Mrs. A.. VOUNti.
Iri this County, on Thursday t'ie "Jd. inst, hy Henry
Millor Esq., Mr. JOHN lIOLDSIIOUsER to Mies
PAULINA C AC RLE.
SOME person borrowed from this OtTice, about
.1 il -l 'It rT.rt .
iour mourns since, a DiacK siih u :i llic.ljjAj
with a plated handle and a brass ferriil on the end
the covering has a hole in it at the top of the Um
brella. I he person who borrowed it will confer a
favor on the owner by leaving it at this OFFICE:
Carolinian Office, 36 tf.
Salisbury Feb. 11, 1637.
ance, either by (Jarri
aSC oron IIorst'bufL:
iW2$r cun l,aa b "PPivir.g to
the subscritier at the Man..
R. W. LONG.
Salisbury, February 11, 1S37. tf
T?aycVcc suu Western
VOTICEIS HEREBY GIVi N.That Books
of Subscription to the Stock of tlie Fayetteville
and Western Ra.il Road Company, will be opened
in the following Counties a k! under the direction
of the following' named persons, at such places in
said Counties, and at such times as the said Com
missioners may oirect. An instalment of Two
Dollars on each Share will le tequired at the lime
of subscribing ; the Commissioners are requested
lo forward the money as paid, and the Lists of
f Subscriptions, as they progress, to E. L,. Win
BRUNSWICK Dr. F.J. IIi!I,
John I. McMillan.
.John W. Powell,
Archibald A. T. Smith,
Richard C. Bunting
NEW HANOVER- -
SAMPSON. . -
W. H. Haywood, Jr.,
S. F. Patterson.
N. A. Stedman,
Charles J. Williams,
John J. Alston.
MOORE. John B. Kelly,
C. W. Dowd.
Valter F. Leaiv,
John A. McRae,
MONTGOMERY. . -Dr. F. J. Cutlar,
Duncan McRae, Jr.,
ROWAN Hamilton- C. Jones,
Hon. R. M. Pearson,
A. B rower,
William F. Phifer,
Thomas A. Allison,
C. F. Davidson,
LINCOLN David Reinhardt,
Alfred M. Burton,
. Edmund Biyan,
John G. Byuum,
. Roderick Murchison,
J. M. Nye.
. Robert C. Pearson
Isaac T. Avery,
James C. Smith.
. Josiah Cowles,
R. II. Parks.
. William P. Waugh,
Thomas J. Boucbelle.
W. C. Emmet t.
M. R. Moore,
C. H. Matthews,
It is confidently believed, that the jrentlemen
named will take a deep interest in this work, which,
by its completion will unlock the rich e of the
West, and regenerate a large section of North Car
Bv trt once securing tne subscription of the State,
the construction of the Road to the 1 adkin and
the two branches will be rendered certain.
The time for action has arrived ; will the people
of the West and the Cape Fear forego the advan
tages r.fTered to their acceptance J Let every man
dcTwhat he can, and this work will go on.
E. L. WINSLOW, PreskleM,
Fayetteville and Western Rail Road Conjxiy.