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0 / 75
LI3EHTYV;mS CONSTiTUTIO.V UNION'.
M3E MB m-U-U.i-E
VEDNE3I)AY, FEBRUARY If 1832.
; Public meeting Ivive been held in most of the
northern cities and towas, to make preparations for
the celebration of the centenary birth-day of Wash
ington. We shouW be glad to see a similar move-
' .l. i ' 1 P ii n A ,
merit jn tnis piace. paraae oi me irmiary an
Oration, and the readme: of the Farewell Address of
the Father of his Country, would he the appropriate
ceremonies of the occasion. We respectfully invite
fho attention of our worthy Intendant to this subject.
Since our last publication there have been three
failures of the Mail between Edenton and this place.
These! repeated irregularities in our most important
mail, call for immediate correction. They render one
cf the; best arranged mail routes in the Union, com
paratively worthless. The other divisions of this line,
are committed to enterprising contractors who per
form their duty Uthe satisfaction of the public, and
it ia due to them that a corresponding vigilance
nhoufd characterize the route between Norfolk: and
Washington. On this subject, the Union observes,
hat tlic first day of September vas the time positively
lixed upon for the steam-boat between Edenton and
Plymouth to be in readiness, but that since that time
to thej present hour, all they can learn is, that " she
will be ready in a fortnight." Conduct like this1 can
not bC endured. .The commercial community, from
Flymouth to Wilmington, should take effectual steps
to correct the evil.
Since the abpve; was fin type, we received the fol
lowing note A J :
" FAcnton, Jan. 20, 1832. The mail bat has been
detained1 here witl ice, and leaves Edenton at 10
o'clock. The begrbes were breaking the ice four
hours lat night, and could not have reached Eden
ton except they! had been assisted by a boat from this
p!acq with axes. ' fee two inches thick.
M. K. Sawyer. '
We have given a lew columns of the speech recent,
iy delivered in thej United States' Senate by Mr.
Ilayne, in reply Mr. Clay. The exhibition of his
alcntscn this occasion, as was to have been expec
ted f.om his distinguished reputation, was both pow
Vriul in argument' and eloquent in expression. His
picture of theruined commerce of Charleston, deline-J
ales aleo the condition of Newbern ; for we too had"
rmny vessel-? employed in foreign commerce, most of
them built in the State, and all owned here, and we
had native merchants engaged in profitable business.
1'nt now, we have scarcely any shipping; real es
tate is reduced to one-fourth of its former value , our
merchants axe bankrupt, and the agricultural interest
of the community is in a languishing condition. We
no not, however, attribute this state." of things to the
Taf iff exclusive! We know that 'the evil exists
;.iu! we know too,! that' while the whole South has
vn paralyzefthe North, in the language of Mr
Ciav, lias oeen inessen wnn me ricn nounties ot
. i it -i ..t ii t i . i.
Heaven. There, all is prosperity and affluence;
Lc?e, all is ruin and decay.
; MR. ADAMS and THE TARIFF.
7SW8 from Washing-ton. It will be seen from the
annexed extract?, that .Mr.' Adams has come out in
OPPOSITION TO THE TARIFF, pand in DEFENCE OF THE
south. It is confidently stated in letters from Wash
ington, that the Ex-President has declared the& plan
proposed 'bv Mr. Clay to be totally subversive of the
rights aim interests ofthe South, and that he cannot,
nnd will not persevere in supporting a system which
he believes oppressive, and which is calculated to
'Jeopard the Union of the States. This is an honest,
a ma rmanimous stand. All accounts from Washing-
ton concur in stating that there will certainly be a
very considerable reduction of" the duties, and that
they will be so arranged as that the burdens of the
(government will be borne equally by all. We take
urrcat pleasure in communicating this intelligence,
for we sincerely believe that a different course of poli
ry would be fata! to the existence of the Union.
We have seen a letter (says . the Richmond En
quirer,) from Washington, which 6t"ates that Mr.
Adams had, in, the Committee ofManufactures, de-
'ared himself opposed, to Mr. Clay's schemes of t?v
Tariff, and was in favor of bringing it down to the
purposes of revenue and of relieving the South from
a burden which he said she would not and could not
bear. We forbore noticingthe report, until it had been
confirmed from other quartere. ; We since understand
that other letters have been received from Washing-
'on, substantially ageeeing with this statement say
. ing, for instance, hat Mr. A. had possessed himself
cf Mr. Clay's sentiments upon the reduction of the
revenue, and had deelared, that he could not agree
with him, and that they would have to modify the
Tariff, or to fight the. South. Such are the versions
"' o have heard and we notice them at this time
because we have just seen similar statements made
n a Northern and a Southern paper.
1 he following letter was received from
Washington on the ltlh, by the Editor of the
Charleston 44 Evening Post" who states it to
be " of unquestionable authority ;'r
Washington, Jan. 11, 1832.
" Mr. Adams; yon know, is chairman of the com
riittcc of manufactures.. At the meeting ofthe com
inittec this morning, he came out in the most decided
manner in favor of a reduction of the duties, using
substantially ahis language: "Mr. Clay's proposi-
. t:on is entir-elyinadmissible:-it keeps the -word o
; promise to the ear and breaks it to the sense. I am for
affording substantial relief to the south ; their com
Pamts arp. just they are oppressed they cannot
end icill not be satisfied with any delusive scheme oi
modification. . I tell gentlemen, they must relieve
trie south, or fight them. I, for one, declare that
m nswiazard the llruon for any scheme of policy like
pe present tariff" "The frentlcmen from whom
r:ved this report may have misunderstood the k
president in the strength of his language, but it w
very certain that he expressed in strong terms his
opinion that the south was oppressed and must be re
lieved, and that Mr. Clay's project was illusory, using
the strong expression that they must relieve or fight
the south. I have no time for speculations; the pro
bability is, that in the senate the tariff party will be
firm but that in bur house we shall obtain an indi
cation of a disposition to redress our wrongs. Mr.
Adams, lam inclined to hope, is honest in the views
Uvhich he has expressed you will perceive that he
brings great weight to our side, in asserting that we
are oppressed, and that Clay's scheme is deceptive."
:The following letter from Gen. Blair, of S.
Carolina, to a gentleman in the Greensville
District, is in unison with the above :
11 1 have no doubt the Tariff will be considerably
modified. A conspicuous member of the Committee
on Manufactures recently told me, that their Com
mittee had one meeting, at which it was clearly ascer
tained every member of the Committee, except Ccn
dict of New Jersey, was in favor of a very extensive
reduction of the duties. Indeed, all parties here begin
to regard a considerable modification of the Tariff, as
a matter, of course."
We hail these various statements with much satis
faction. Wf hope Mr. Adams will persevere in the
course he is reported to have chalked out for himself.
He will thus render great services to his country and
save her from a struggle, the consequences of which
it is for no eye to foresee, and " no tongue adequately
to tell." Let the friends"? of the Tariff rest assured,
that the South will never acquiesce in the scheme
which Mr. Clay has proposed. ' She regards with
the most unqualified abhorrence, this new i: Bill of
Abominations." She will not acquiesce and she
ought not. It is partial It is unjust It is contrary
to that liberal and conciliatory spirit, in which this
Union was formed in which the Constitution was
framed in which its provisions should be adminis
tered. It preys upon one section of the Union; and
it pampers another. It relieves the richer class of So
ciety; It opp esses the poorer. Mr Clay has been
so' infatuated, as to throw away this splendid opportu
nity of plaj'ing the Mediator, and of .restoring the
tranquility of his country. He "has thrown away a
pearl richer far thaaall his tribe." Should Mr. Adams
conduct himself, at this trying time, with the gener
ous spirit and the lofty independence, which become
so well the character of the Statesman, he will truly
deserve, and he will ultimately receive, the thanks of
his country. Rest assured, that should the present
Congress adjourn, without a due consideration of the
present condition of the Revenue, and of the feelings
of the South, the friends of the Confederation will
have cause to tremble for the consequences.
We understand a letter is in this City from a mem
ber of Congress from Virginia, stating that from pre
sent appearances the Tariff is likely to settle down
to the standard of 1816.
The Western Carolinian appears in a new and
m proved form. It is one ofthe largest and best con
ducted papers published in the State.
GREAT FIRE AT ST. THOMAS.
: Letters have been received at New York, from St.
Croix, dated January 3d, which state that a fire broke
out at St. Thomas, a few days previous, in a gam
bling house near the American Hotel, and the King's
Dock. From thence it proceeded with the wind,
destro.'inrr both sides of Main street, as far at least
is the creek called the Gut. Most of the principal
commercial houses were burnt. Among the sufferers
are Messrs. Furness, Gage, Reed, Wetmore & Da
vie, Hiarmel,. Anderson, and others. The fire must
have occurred on the Ut or 2d of January, it was
seen very distinctly at fet. oroix, a distance oi do
Baltimore Jan. 26.
FROM ST. THOMAS.-Captain Abbott ofthe
Wyomingr, who arrived here last evening in 19 days
rom St. Thomas, reports that Ruch was the contusion
and distress when he left St. Thomas, on account of
the fire, that he was unable to obtain a list of vessels
m port, (of which there was a large number) or news
Capt. A. states that there were upwards ot 12UU hou
ses burnt, at the late fire there, which commenced on the
night ofthe 31st December, and burnt for 10 hours.
The damage is computed to amount to from one to
two millions of dollars, a great amount of which was
American property. The sailors belonging to the
shipping in the harbor, rendered every assistance
within their power, in the preservation of property,,
those of each nation confering their exertions to sa
ving the property of their respective countrymen.
Capt. Abbott thinks there can be no doubt the hre
was the work of an incendiary, as a second attempt
was made to set the town oh fire on the fifth instant.
Thousands who went to bed on that fatal night in
comfort, have not now a shelter for their heads. Pro
visions and lumber are much wanted. A captain who
arrived from Madeira during the fire states that he
saw the light when sixty miles distant."
The Cholera at Smyrna -In the brier Curlew.
arrived at Boston frpm Smyrna, came passengers
Frederick W. Moore lady, and three children, and
Miss Margaret E. Hathaway, all of whom fled from
Smyrna, on account of the cholera.
Mr. Moore does not hesitate to state, that the cho
lera was raging in Smyrna to a verv frightful extent
and, probably the disease had never been more fatal
in any city where it has existed. From 40 death n
dav, the number has increased to 300 daily.
At Constantinople the. disease was abating. A
letter was received from Smvrna a few davs before
the Curlew sailed, from an English surgeon in the
Persian army, stating that the cholera was making
most dreadful ravages in that country.
Extract of a letter dated Smyrna Oct. 22,
"The disease is worse than ever, and every one is
looking out for his own safety. Business is out ofthe
question. Bazaars and all shops in the Franks streets
are closely Rhut up; and, until we have a change of
wind and plenty of rain, I am afraid the cholera will
" On the 21st the deaths were, 170 Turks, 50 Greeks,
15 Armenians, and 15 Jews; in all 250 in one day."
These accounts are three days later than before
DwtrcssingFirein Duxbury, Mass. The house
oi Capt. Jacob Weston, jn Duxbury, with all its con
tents, was consumed by fire on Tuesday night last
and, .melancholy to relate, Capt. Weston, Mr. George
Cushmar and the widow of the late Mr. Nathaniel
SS ' fhed in flanes. Mr. Bars
toun,, wife and child, escaped by jumping from the
window with nothing but their night clones on. It
is not fcicwn how tho fire orinatcd. Bcstcr. Gaz.
Boston, Jan. 18, 1832.
In the -Senate, yesterday,-Mr. Austin of Suffolk,
from the joint committee, to whom was referred an
order to consider and report on the propriety of adopt
ing suitable measures to celebrate the centennial an
niversary, of the Birth-LTay op George Was HINGTON,
and to co-operate with any committee that may be
appointed on the part of the city of Boston, for the
same purpose, reported, in part. (
"That it is expedient to celebrate 'he Centennial
Anniversary ofthe Birth-Day of George Washinnon
and that the two branches ofthe Legislature should
attend the delivery of an Oration, and the perfor
mance of religious exercises suitable to the occasion
on Wednesday, the twenty-second day of February
That His Excellency the Governor, the President
of the Senate, and the Speaker of the House of Repre
sentatives, be requested to appoint some suitable per-fi
son to deliver an Uration belore ttie two branches of
the Legislature on the anniversary."
The Report was accepted and sent down for con
New York, Jan. 21.
By the ship Congress, Capt. Minor, we have re
ceived Vera Cruz papers to the 4th instant inclusive.
They contain an Acta ofthe garrison of Vera Cruz,
demanding ol His Excellency the Vice President of
the Republic the dismissal of his present Ministry.
The ambitious and talented Gen. Santa Anna being
at the head ofthe movement, there is no felling vhere
it will end.
Among the passengers in the Congress'is p, B.
Jamieson, Esq. bearer of a Commercial Treaty be
tween Mexico and the United States. This Treafy
has long been hanging by the eye-lids, and we are
glad to see any indication of its being about to be car
ried into effect.
The New York Journal of Commerce states "that
the amount of duties secured at the New York Custom
House during the year 1831,, was upwards of Twen
ty Millions of Dollars."
York, (U. C.) Dec. 29.
We understand that, a sleigh, two stories high, and
to hold one hundred men, will be in town from the
village of Hope, early next Monday morning, accom
panied by the splendid and soul-stirring irausic of
Extract of a letter dated,
London, Nov. 39, 1S31.
In this country all is still, Vke a serene day before
a tempest. One thing alone 1 believe will save the
nation, viz: the creation of Reform Peers sufficient
to carry the Reform Bill through the House of Lords.
That once effected, and the taxation" better re-gulated,-the
people will be quiet. Should the Lords
and Bishops again prove refractory, discharge
the Bishops and do away with the hereditary Peer
age,' as they have done in France. Should the
Reform Bill again be rejected, the middle orders of
society, with all the lower and some of the higher,
are well organized, and the vengeance ofthe country
will be directed against the Lords; and the Bishops,
with the Established Church, all must give way,
nine tenths ofthe people being opposed to the Anti
Reformers, and "slavery as they style their present
condition. It was with difficulty that the House of
Commons and all well-wishers to the country could
control the great mas3 ofthe people ,when the last
Bill was rejected ; and then only by the promise ofthe
Ministry that a bill equally efficient should be passed
immediately. Since it is known thit the Commons
are to assemble for that purpose on the 6th of Decem
ber all is still and quiet. No trade all looking for- I
ward with fear, and paying very little regard to that j
dreadful disease the Cholera Morbus, which has ap-
peared at Sunderland and Newcastle in its worst j
Asiatic form. It will po doubt soon be in this city;
but a revolution would be much worse and is move
feared, as it is computed there are 30,000 thieves, and
50,000 characters equally bad, ready at all times to
murder, burn and plunder. I almost wish I was out
of the place, and if it were May, I would leave tor the
United States. I
Another discovery of a dreadful kind ia now under
investigation. I mean the Burking system. I have
long been satisfied that the body-snatchers, or those
who furnished bodies for the surgeons, were in the
habit of murdering the worst of prost tutes, beggara
and vagabonds, by giving themstimulus in the shape
of beer or gin, and then smothering them. So long
as they confined themselves to persons who had none
to look after them, no great alarm was felt or notice
taken ot the matter
But ot late this horrid traffic !
has not been confined to the outcasts of society. The j
security with which it was carried on, has emboldened j
the wretches to make way with some very respecta
ble people, whose bodies have been sold to the Sur
geons. This has brought a few ofthe principal Burk
ers before the Magistrat es, and no doubt they will be
hung. Should either of the principalsbe allowed to
turn King's evidence, they will astonish the public
with the number who have been murdered for the
sake of their bodies. (A good subject is worth 9 to
10 10s.) The tale will be a dreadful one ; as these
fellows are Lttle better than the cannibals, having
murdered fine healthy males and females of respecta
ble families, cut them up and sold a leg to one person
an arm to another, c. "and when they could not get
their price for all the parts they have buried the resi
due in the garden. N. i . Jour. com.
The Frigate Potomac TTe have seen a letter
from an officer ofthe United State Frigate Potomac
(then lying in the magnificent harbor of Rio Janeiro,)
which, among other matters, contains the following
intelligence, which cannot but be acceptable to the
friends of those on board that vessel, viz : " I cannot
speak in sufficiently high terms ofthe performance of
tnis snip: sne sans nice tne wina, ana is ueciucury ujc
easiest boat I have ever had my foot in : her battery
is not one atom too heavy for her, and she has not
broken the pitch in a single seam." " The greatest
harmony exists on board, and our mess is a charming
one " " We are in every respect a man of-war, and
no doubt could do our duty very handsomely if occa
sion called for it." Nat. Int.
The members of this Institution met according to
adjournment, on Friday evening last, in the Academy
The Rev. Mr. Goodman, from the Committee previ
ously appointed to procure a suitable room lor Uie ac
commodation of this association, reported that they had
conferred individually with the members of St. John's
Lodge, in this place, all ol wnom pomeiy concurreu
in surrendering" their Hall to the use of the Lyceum ;
which said report was adopted: whereupon it was
unanimously Resolved, mat tne uuuiks ui ims
sociation be tendered through themediumol the news
papers, to the members of St. Jolin's Lodge, for their
kindness in granting the use of their Hail for the re
ception ofthe Lyceum.
' The Riv. Mr. Armstrong, from the Committee to
drait a Constitution, reported the same, which aller
discussion and amendment, was unanimously duopieu.
The Room ofthe Association is to be opened at five
o'clock, and closed at 10 o'clock P. M. on Monday
Wednesd iv and Fridav of each and every week
Bv th 14th Article of the Constitution, the Board,
for the space of one month, may receive subscribers to
the articles of this Associauon, and after the expira
tion of that time, no person shall be admitted a mem
ber, unless bv a vote ofthe members, twenty at least
being present, at one of the semi-annual meetings of
the Association. -On
motion of the Rev. Mr. Armstrong, the meeting
next proceeded to the e.ecticn ej cthcers for the ensu-
mg year. Whereupon, Messrs. Outlen, Shepard,
Taylor and Loomis, were appointed tellers, and the
members proceeded to ballot for the same. The Tel
lers then announced to the House that the folio win o
gentlemen were duly elected, viz: "
John R. Dcnnell, President ; the Rev. John Arm
strong, tne itev. jonn k. Goodman, and John H.
Bryan, Vice Presidents ; James W. Bryan Cor
responding Sea-etary ; Charles Shepard, Uecordina
Secretary ; the Rev. Samuel Hurd, John Bunmyn
and Edward E. Graham, Directors ; Matthew A.
Outten, Treasurer ; D. Y- Jones, Librarian ?
James C. Stevenson and William Sanders, Svper
intendents. The above named gentlemen constitute, a board
for the transaction of all business connected with the
Lyceum, that may occur between the semi-annual
meetings j all applications, therefore, tobecome mem
bers of tins Institution, must be made to them, within
one month after this time. The Lyceum will be
opened with an Address- from one of the members, of
which notice will be given hereafter.
On motion of the Rev. Mi Armstrong, Resolved,'
lhat so much of the proceedings of this meeting as
the Secretary shall deem adviseable, be published in
the Newspapers of this town, and that the same be
signed by the President and Secretary. Whereupon
the meeting adjourned.
t a Arrin Tir JOHN R' DONNELL, Pres't.
JAMES W. BRYAN, Secj.
In Carteret county, on Wednesday evening;Jast,
Dr. RICHARD BELL, ofOnslow, to Mrs. P AME
At Swansborough, on Wednesday last, Mr. NA
THAN BUTLER, anativeofBraniord, Connecticut-
port or NEWBEHW.
irriLL BE SOLD, on Friday the l?th oi
bruary, 183'i, at the Plantation ofthe
late JOHN I. BROCK, on Stony Branch, the
Perishable Property on said Plantation ;
About One Hundred & Fifty barrels of Corn,
A quantity of Fodder and Pease,
About 4,000 lbs. of Cotton, in the seed,
Two Horses a Yoke of Oxen,
Fifteen head of Cattle,
Some Sheep, Sows and-Pigs,
Farming Utensils, Carpenter's Tools, Scc,
Terms. Six months' credit will be given on
all purchases over Twenty Dollars, the pur
chasers giving notes with two approved secu
rities. For purchases of Twenty Dollars and
under, cash. THE EXECUTORS.
26th Jan. 183:.
ILL BE SOLD, at the Court House-in
xVewbern, on Tuesday the 14th ofFeb-
ruary, 1;2, being the second day of Craven
County -Court, a number of
Likdy Young JYegroes,.
belonging to the estate ofthe late Col. Joseph
INelson. Six months' credit will be given, the
purchasers giving notes with approved security.
JOSEPHUS NELSON, Adin'r.
Jan. 31, 1632.
Earthenware Glass, China dp Looking Glasses.
TH031AS J. BARROW Sc Co.
Importers, Number 88, Water-Street, New York,
"ETgTAVING made extensive connections with one of
Jl.iL the largest and most approved Potters in Kng
land, are enabled to offer one of themost extensive
stocks in market, consisting of every variety of Earth
enware, China, Glass, and Looking-Glasscs, either
repacked to order, or in the original package, at un
commonly low rates for Cash or City Acceptances.
i he very liberal support hitherto received irom our
Southern friends, under the most trying circumstan
ces, calls for our warmest thanks. We have survived
thus far in the struggle with a body of men who have
combined all their ehorts to eftect our destruction,
simply because we will not join them in combining to
compel tne country mercnant to pay ran exorDitant
profit on his purchases in this line. We can only re
iterate former assurances of using every exertion -to
promote the interest of our mercantile tnends in the
extent and variety of our stock, the lovvness of our
prices and the skill and care of our packers, depending
upon a free trade as the only system which can give
stability to the mutual interest, of city and country
THOMAS J. BARROW & Co.
88 Water st. JS'ew York.
January 25, 1832. '
ISCHUYJLERS PALACES OF
New York, Jan, 1832.
sj CHUYLER, thankful for the liberal patron
age that has been extended to him, begs
leave to inform his patrons that, Brilliant. Lot
teries continue to be drawn in New Yorjc every
Wednesdy, the Capitals varying from 815,000
to $40,000, and Tickets from $5 to 81Q.
Schuyler makes a discount of five per cent,
when packages are ordered.
More Splendid Capitals have been sold at
Schuler's within the las two years, than at any
other Office in the World ; scarcely a Lottery
draws without some of the Comfortables being
sold by Schuyler.
Schuylers Lottery Herald is published every
Wednesday evening. It contains the Official
Drawing Schemes of Lotteries soon to be
drawn a Price Current, and a large quantity
of Original and Select useful and entertaining
reading matter. It is forwarded regularly and
gratis to all of Schuler's customers.
Orders from the country will meet with prompt
and confidential attention, if addressed to
ANTHONY H. SCHUYLER, New York,
Who has regular licenses from the Staie
Authorities. When 810 or over is- remitted,
the postage need not be paid.
On Wednesday, the 8th of February, a Bril
liant Lottery will be drawn in this City, Class
No. 1 Capital 830,000 ; 54 No. 8 drawn.
Tickets 8. ' ?if
TN Sunday last, in front of the Episcopal
VliChurch, a. closet KEY, which the owner
can have on application at this Office. Feb. 1 .
14: ,00 lbs, 1st quality St. Domingo
25 lilitls. prime Molasses, just receiv
ed and for sale bv '
M. A. OUTTEX.
Newbern, Jan. 25, 1S32. z
, N. K. BROWN
mESPECTFULLY informs the citizens of
Newbern that he has taken a room at
Mr. Bells Tavern, where he will-be found ever
ready to serve those who may be pleased to
honor him with their patronage.
Ncwfjern, Jan. 25, 1832.
MRS. KAY respectfully informs the
public that she has removed to that
convenient House on Craven-Street.
formerly occupied by Col. Tisdale, ftiere she
is prepared to accommodate transient and per
manent Boarders Jivith the best the market af
fords. Parents and Guardians re'siding in the
country and who may wish to procure Board
for their children dr wards in Town, are asnred
that, if placed under her care, every exqrtion
will be used to promote their comfort and convenience.-
Xewbern Jan. 2.5. " r
MOTWITHSTANDING the existence of
an Ordinance respecting the Public
Pumps, whereby persons injuring them in any
way are subject to punishment, it is represen
ted that with respect to many of them, servants
and others are in the practice of washing
Clothes on or near them, whereby filth is ac
cumulated and injury done to the water. To
guard against a repetition of this abuse, the
undersigned is instructed to reque&t that per
sons who may at any time observe a violation
of the Ordinance on this subject, will give him
information of the names of the offenders, that
they may be dealt with as the law directs. In.
formation left at his shop, corner of Broad and
Hancock-streets, will receive immediate atten
tion. ' " Z. SLADE, Town Sergeant.
January 25th, 1832.
For the Preservation of Trees.
PjHHE citizensof Newhrfn' and all other per
sons concerned, a rr hereby notified thatthe
provisions of the Ordinance respecting horse?
running at large in the precincts of the Town,
from the 1st day of December to the 1st day of
May, will be rigidly enforced, and that every
horse found at large, will subject the owner to
a fine of ten shillings for each offence. The
subscriber begs to be relieved from giving any
further notice on tliis subject. The Ordinance,
in everv case, will be enforced according to liw.
Z. SLADE T. a
January 25, 1S32.
Valuable Land and Mills
HE -Subscribers will offer at public sale,
on Tuesday the 28th dav of February
next, at the Court-House door in the town of
Smithfield, Johnston county, the desirable
mills and lands situate in said county, on Mid
dle creek, about two miles south west of Smith
field, belonging to the estate of the late Reuben
Sanders, deceased. The tract or tracts consist
of about 3,300. acres of land, well adapted io
the growth of corn, cotton, &c. a part of which
is valuable low grounds and up lands, Th'i
improvements are two excellent saw mills, with
a grist mill, all in full operation. Therejs also
a single story framed house, with a number ot
log houses, convenient to the mills; the mills
are situate aout two miles from Neuse river,
and the lumber made at said mills can be rafted
and carried to Newbern by .water. The sub
scribers deem it unnecessary to give a more '
particular description, as they have no doubt
those desiring to purchase will view the pemi-
ses previous to the day of sale, which: will bo
shown by application to either of the subscri-
bers. The terms ofthe sale will be accommo- a,
datingr, and made known on the dav of sale.
The executors are authorized to sell the aboVf
named property at private sale, which we would
prefer doing ; but if not sold at private sale, if
will be sold without reserve on the above
RM. SANDERS, ) r
A. SANDERS. 2
January 12.7, 1S32.
EDITED BY BURTON CRAI1
IN SALISBURY, N. C ' -
mHE Western Carolinian isjvoteJ to
li GENERAL POLITICS, POLITICAL L'CONOMV,
STATE PAPERS, LITERATURE, FOREIGN AND DO
MESTIC NEWS, AGRICULTURE, MECHANICS,
In politics the Editor is a thorough-paced
hlican. He advocates the
doctrine of Free Trade and .State Rights is
opposed to the exercise of constructive power
and incidental rights. He is opposed to the
Tariff and its offspring, internal improvements,
bv the General Government. He is in favor
of internal improvements by the State Gov'ern.
ments. Believing the re-election of General
Jaekson, will be the surest means of perpetu
ating those liberties in defence of which he has
contributed so much, the Edito .will advocate
his re-election with unflinching zeal and manly
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rolinian has the widest circulation rf any paper
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