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0 / 75
LIBERTY, T8E CONSTITUTION UNION.
FRIDAY. JULY . 1833.
We are requested to state that James Harrison,
Esq. is. a candidate to represent the county of Jones
in the Senate or the next General Assembly.
Our, fifty-seventh anniversary was hailed by our
citizens with becoming respect. The pealing bells
announced its advent in sounds of joy, awaking the
honest pride of patriotism in every bosom. An Ora
tion was delivered in the Baptist Church, and did
credit to Mr. Allen, the very young gentleman who
pronounced it. . The Cutter gave its regular salutes
in fine style, and in the evening a very handsome set
of fireworks was exhibited before an immense crowd
on the Academy Gieen.
Mr. Marek's expected concert will be given this
evening at Mr. Carney's long room. We will not go I
eo far as Shakespeare in passing judgment upon him
who " hath no music in his soul but we shall be sor
ry for any who lets slip this opportunity of hearing
the harmonious language of the heart."
Meetings have been held in Lenoir and Wayne,
ot which delegates to the Raleigh Convention have
been appointed. This is indicative of a reviving spi
rit of enterprise ; It is to be hoped that the proceeds,
jngs of the Convention will not be chilled by coldness,
or overheated by contention.
Whatever diversity of opinion there might have?
once been, as to the practicability of improving the:
navigation over the swash, all doubt is now arrested
by the fact that vessels drawing seven feet eight in
ches have passed over it without difficulty. Thus it
jsiucerlainted that a permanent excavation of three-,
feet has been made. The schooners Trent, Capu
.Jones, and Select, Capt. Conklin, passed over Floun
.der Slue on their outward passage to New York, un
der the pilotage of Capts. Freeborn and Hunter. We
hail this fact as one of great promise; it shows that
our xrt may be the receptacle of vessels drawing any
moderate depth of water, and affords increased en
couragement to the friends of Internal Improvement.
The President had arrived at Boston, by the last
accounts, with health much impaired by the labour
through which he had passed.
Agricultural. We have received numbers of the f
Farmer's Register" published at Richmond, and
the "Southern Agriculturist," published at Charles
um. Both of these are monthly periodicals, and both J
a re offered at five dollars per annum. We are no
iarmera ourselves, but we have no doubt that these
vWill be found very serviceable to that important class
ii the community, They are Southern Publications
arid treat of productions indigenous to southern soils.
'If we may be allowed to express any preference, we
Jiou1d give it to the Southern Agriculturist, since
Urrre is a greater similarity between the climate, soil
nittl 'productions of North and South Carolina, than
those of this State and Virginia. The editor of the
Agriculturist requests information from all farmers on
subjects connected with the cultivation of the soil.
Tho Steam packet David Brown, on her way frorj
NewWork to Charleston, put into Beaufort on Wed
uestiayiiafitjon aceount of some defect in themachine
ry. ' Theabjoi ned statement has been politely given
to oobythe Captain.
"STEAM PACKET DAVID BROWI7,
Deaufout, North Carolina, ,
3d! July, 1833.
On theevening of the 2d July, being in hit. 34, 4,
long. 77, About 45 miles South of Cape Look Out, it
was discovered tbat-the machinery of the Pncket was
injured in a manner, that rendered it imprudent to
proceed on her -course to Charleston, against a head
wind and eea. The Captain informed the passen
gers, that he judged it most expedient for the safety
of the vessel, to put back and make the nearest port
The passenjrers acquiesced in this derermination, and
the boilers were emptied aad the vessel put before
the wind. At 8 o'clock the ensuing morning, the
Packet was run into Beaufort harbour. Being with
out a Pilot, the chart proved so Inaccurate, that the
vessel struck several times in' passing the bar, but
was forced over without sustaining ny injury. No
blame attaches in any way to the 'Engineer,' John
U: Bills; and Capt. Penoyer and sailing master
Costey are. entitled ttelhe't hanks of the Passengers
for their vigilanse in discovering the defect inthe
machinery, their promptness in adopting the best
course -under all the circumstances, for the safety of
tne vessel, and the coolness and skill they afterwards
displayed in passing the bar of Beaufort.
3. R. P3INSETT,
W BURGOYNE, Committee in
WM. A. McDOW A LL,'V behalf of the
CHAS. H. JERVEY, ( Passengers.
B. J. HOWL, AND, J
Passengers by the David Brown: Mrs. Collins
and family, Hon. J. R Poinsett, Rev. Dr. McDowall,
Hev. Mr Blodgett, Dr. Burirovne. Dr. Anderson
Lieut. J. A. Smith, U. S. Army, Messrs. Jervey,
urand, Mott, I relevant, Wilson, Moses, Baker,
Wilde, and Howlaml and daughter.
The Shooner Cygnet, of this Dlace. haBhen rJiw
toed by Capt. Penoytir for the purpose of conveying
e passengers to Cha rleston.
The author who assumed the name ol Junius, will
be knoa-n o 4k.. J ..t- rr: i -n
uUl uwuei'uiof uors 4jrrenvme, wnoisvery
n very ill. But it is flow too late. Curiosity
tolomj baffled has become dull; the interest which
T8 taln n the writer and "the events of hi
C1y, II fast comI :n j i ..
. whmuk uuwii, ana toe gieara ot postnu
ous .mortality, will on!y serve to adoro the tomb
History of India. -This interesting number of the
Family Library", contains a history of Hindostan, in
three volumes. The narration commences from the
time when the most powerful maritime nations of
Europe,; were contending for the rich prize which.
fortune at last bestowed upon the British crown.
The second volume is devoted to an account of their
manners, institutions and learning ; and the third, to
the natural history of the country.
The Boston papers contain brief notices of the Pre
sidents arrival in that city. The Statesman says :
The reception of the. President, yesterday, by the
Municipal Authorities, for beauty and grandeur of
display, and the number of people congregated lb
witness the ceremonies, surpassed any thing of the
kind ever before witnessed in this metropolis."
Dates from Europe of the 20th of May, have been
received by the ship Fredonia, Capt. Page. Not
withstanding the law putting it into the power of the
ministry to prevent by force, meetings of the people
for petitioning a redress of grievances, the member
from Birmingham Mr. Atwood, has published an ad
dress to his constituents requesting them to meet again
at all hazards. His language is very emphatic :
Twice a year they take from us our last shillings
for the payment Of taxes. Twice a year they empty
bur purses for the payment of the interest of our Na
tional Debt. Never will they raise our resources to a
level with our burthens, nor diminish our burthens to
the level of our resources. We tell them of our dis
tress, and they deny its existence. They answer us
J much like the tyrants of Egypt, "Drones, Drones
i that ye are, return to your labour."
A riot has taken place at the Cold Bath fields.
Measures are about to be taken lor opposing the
The Lisbon Gazette of 2d May states that the schr.
Caroline and brig Fay ilance. loaded with provisions
for the Constitutional army, were sunk by theMiguel
ite batteries at the mouth of the Douro, as they were
attempting to make their way into port.
London, May 18. It is stated that' the squadron
ofSartorius was still at anchor in the beninninu-of
the month, near the Bayonne Islands, Sartorius ha
ving received part of his arrears, hut the sailors ye1
News from Paris of the date May 17, substant iate
the report that the afikira ol the East are actually
settled. Despatches from the Consul-General of
France at Alexandria, bring intelligence of the sin-
ingof a Treaty of peace between Ibrahim Pacha and
As indicative of the march of improvement, it may
be stated that an instrument purporting to be a " Pa
lent Bed-Bug-killer," is eliciting attention in divers
parts. Mr. Burke said that " he who would show
how one more blade of grass might be raised, benefits
the world more than the greatest statesman." What
eulogium then car be worthy of the Patent Bed-Bug-Killer!
The American Beacon, published at Norfolk, has
doffed its ancient coat and has reappeared in an en.
larged and clarified drffi.
Wc crpy the following anecdote from the Provi
The venerable Moses Brown called upon the Pre
sident nt hrs lodgings, and was ushered into a parlour
on the lower floor. The President came down to re
ceive him, and was addressed as follows: "Friend
Jackson, having been acquainted with thy predeces
sors, I thought I would call upon thee." To which
ttoe President replied, that " he was happy to meet a
man so venerable in years, in the possession of all his
faculties, and hoped that God would continue to biers
him." Mr. Brown expressed a desire that he might
visit the Friends' School, before he should leave the
city, which he accordingly did inthe afternoon, where
he again met the venerable patriarch, whom, on ra
king leave, he addressed in the following terms: "Mr.
Brown, I have examined your Institution, and find
no imperfection in it God bless you, sir." To which
the 6age of almost a century replied, " I wish thee
a safe return to thy home the Lord bless thee."
The danger of convicting an individual charged
with a capital crime, on evidence entirely circum
stancial, is very great,, and the number of melan
choly instances which we find in the annals of cap
ital punishments of innocence suffering an ignomi
nious death, should deter the most enlightened jury
from giving a verdict of guilty, when they have no
other guide than circumstantial evidence. " The case
of Avery, which has been the all engrossing theme
from New Orleans to Quebec, for some weeks' past,
suggests the present as a fit time to mention an in
stance of conviction and punishment, on the trohij-
est circumstantial eviaence. m ms case there is
said to be a long chain of circumetan ial testimony,
and from the length of that chain any, whose minds
and pursuits qualify them but little for investiga
ting, reasoning and judging minutely, infer, that it
must be 6tronf in the same proportion; not reflect
ing that one single link may be vastly stronger than
such a chain. By nuch reasoners Avery has been
tried and condemned in a thousand such circles
throughout the Union; and though now acquitted by
a jury of his peers, there are not wanting many who
yet contend tnat tne Jaw has lost its victim. To
such, the following account of an unjust pun
ishment, on the strongest circumstancial evidence,
may be of some use in quitting their minds.
A numW of years ago, an innkeeper of unexcep
tionable character, by name Jonathan Bradford, li
ve! near Oxford, on the London road. One evening
he round among his guests two gentlemen travel
lers, and a Mr. Hayes, a gentleman of fortune, who
was going on a visit to Oxford. At supper, Mr.
Mayes accidentally mentioned that he had with him
aiarge sum or money. In due time they retired to
oeu ; tne two eentienaen occupying one ropro, and
Mr. Haves another o u iTL
j- -"iti uuuiB aiici uicv
in oea, one ol the wiitlpmpn k;
j , u"iuc ijoutb aiicr mey were
;d. one or th rni l -
ZZa- 7s i ra a S111 in an adioininsttoom, ira
SKl 'SfhU friend. Limning' together
they heard the gruans increasing ag of a man hi the
S Xl toJ had Ieft burning, proceed
TiSSSSl had :heard thePgroans.
Z Th1,lt they aw a lighten the
room. They emtered and what was their conster-
wUl?Zhenhity W a in bed wlterin?Yn
his Mood and5i man standing over WmTw h h a
dark lantern in one hand a 1 a
rr.r.lr.-.nn 1 . """ "
-the knira and he hand which" hdU it sSwi
Tis man was Bradford their host; and The mur-
aSfflSTLvSaTl S Mr. Ha.
Bradford, as well as the gentlemen, weie pettrified
wrth horror. He was charged hv hm k
(eurfcrjbatsdCTnljr protasto! ' that he iraa ir.r-
NOlttTH (DAKOlLnN A . ;S
cent. -But his terror appearm" to them the terror
of guilt, more than '.that of humanity, they seized
anu disarmed him, Next day thevWought him be
fore a magistrate for exnminnt-iTin hirt ho -iccumpi!
tne air of innocence and positively denied any par-
tic i nation in tj . -.
r . w.n.ic nr luuienaea mat, near
mg a noise m the chamber where Mr. Hayea slept,
he went with the same humane intentions as the
gentlemen themselves, and for his safety armed him
self with a knife; and that he had entered the cham
ber bnt a few , seconds before them. On lifting up
the bed-clothes, and finding Mr. Hayes weltering in
nis blood, he said, he was struck with C.nn etiipn o t inn
and dropt thel knife, which thus became .bloody, as
! well as his hand. These assertions, thono-h nia,;.
ble, were believed by none. The evidence of the
twogentlemep was considered by .the magistrate
and all who heard it, conclusive. " Indeed, the ma
gistrate, so struck with his strong indications of
guilt, said to him, in writing out his mittimus: " Mr.
Bradford, either you or myself committal this mur
der." This affair,jlike Avery's was the conversation of
the whole country, and he was tried :and condemn
ed over and over again in every company. At the
Oxford Assizes, Bradford was brought up for trial,
and pleaded " Not Guilty." H is defence was consid
ered weak when contrasted with the evidence of the
two gentlemen. The jury found him guihy without
leav -ig their seats. Bradford was executed short
ly after, protesting, with his latest breath, that
he was innocent of the murder, and that he was
Hot . even privy ' to it : but he died disbelieved
by all. .
Yet a few months proved that his protestations
were not untrue: This murder was actually com
mitted by Mr.) Hayes' own footman, who slept in a
room at some distance from his master, and on whom
no suspicion had ever rested. He entered the room
I of his master, stabbed him, and rifled his pockets of
his money, gold watch and snuff box; and escaped,
unperceivea tonisovvn room, but a. few; seconds be
fore Bradford entered the unfortunate gentleman's
chamber. HPhPKf fnrfc 1 ha Itmott
i leen months after the execution of Bradford, when
on a oeu or sickness, and under remorse of con-
He died shortly after and the law lost its
But unfortunately for the memory of the suppo
sed malefactor, the tragical narative does not clot?e
here: Bradford confessed to the attending clergy
man that though not theniurderer in reality, he was
so in design : he went with the intention of mifrdering
Mr. Hayes, arid taking his money; but when turn
ing back the bed-clothes he found him, weltering in
his blood, he was so struck with horrot'thpt he dropt
his knife in the bed-clothes, by which both the knife
and his hand became bloody, and that the tenors he
showed were (merely the terrors of Humanity at
the appalling and unexpected sight he 'witnessed,
rninglttl with remorse at his horrid but frustrated
Thus, by circumstantial evidence, containing on
ly one strong link, thi3 man suffered the punishment
due to another. Though a murderer at heart, he
could not liave been visited with the punishment he
received ; and who, for aught the world could ever
have known from the death-bed confession of the
lootrr.an, might havebeen innocenteven of the horrid
design winch he voluntarily confessed.
New York Messenger.
From the Philadelphia Gazette.
Pittsburg, June 12, 1833.
Geiitlemen : I witnessed this afternoon a terrible
display of the fury of the enraged elements. It was
an exhibition such as I never before saw, and such
an one, us I pray Heaven I may never stand exposed
to again. I will mention particulars :
A party of gentlemen, filling three' gigs, left this
pmce mis morning on a visit to tfraddock's Fields,
the ecene of the dreadful slaughter of the English
army by the Indians, in 1775. The spot is about
nine mues trom tne city, on tne banks of th Monon
gahela, and we reached it about noon. We spent
aooui two nours m walking over the held ot tiattlc.
A gentleman who resides in the neighbourhood, very
kindly pointed out to us the ambuscade, in which the
Indians were hidden, the spot where Braddock fell,
fatally woundedj the retreat of the army under the
direction of Washington, who on that day, most glo
riously signalized himself as an efficient officer, and
indeed every other prominent part of the ground.
We trod over these fields, now under cultivation, and
flourishing with vegetation, and recalled to mind the
events of that day. The furrows of the plough had
turned up the bones of warriors, who had fallen dead
on the field of glory. Remains of bones are still
visible. In our rambles we picked up several pieces,
as well as an arrow barbe, flints, musket balls, &c,
which I have carefully preserved. On our return,
the occarrence took place to which I have alluded
We had arrived within about two miles of the
city, when we saw in the west symptoms of a coming
storm. They were trifling, and we felt confident we
could Teach the city before the rain began. In this
expectation we were disappointed; and before we
had proceeded three hundred yards, thick black clouds
suddenly enveloped us, rendering the atmosphere
very dark. In ah instant, a large tree on our right
tumbled down with a tremendous crash, sending the
limbs and fragments in every direciion. It com
menced hailing and blowing awfully. We saw our
selves in a tornado, and hastily jumped out of the gig.
While endeavoring to keep up our horse, who was
nearly blown do vn by the wind, I lost my hat. I
ran after it, but was blown violently against the
fence on the opposite side of the road. . Recovering
myself, I again ran, but never shall forget the sen
sations that passed through me. Tree after tree
went down with a prodigious crash, litterally filling
the air with splinters and fragmentsthe wind rush
ed and roared with a horrid noise the air was black
with dust and . the pelting of the hail; and the
force of the wind rendered it impossible forme to keep
my feet. On reaching ray hat, I stumbled upon an
elderly lady, who with three children, one at the
hrest, had alighted from a wagon, the horses attach
ed to which in their fright had become unmanagea
ble. A gentleman attached to our party , seized , one
of the children, I another, and with the mother be
tween us, we endeavored toflijalce our way to a neigh
boring barn. rl1is we reached, but we had ho soon
er entered the door, tharr a large part of the roof was
blown entirely of Icaving us exposed to the most im
This place we left instantly, and after immense
labor, we made out way to an adjoining house, where
we were gratified in depositing the children , ir safe
ty. The lady was in great distress for. her infant,
it being her firm belief, while exposed to, he storm,
that it had perished in herarras When she found
all safe, she sank! down in ,a state of utter ex
haustion. . ! .
The storm was mot yet over, though its fir.-y
was mainly spent) While in this place of safety,
we witnessed more! of its devastating effects- a new
house within a hundred yards of our V.jaeaX vas
blown down, an entire orchard was prostrated, and
trees, fences, and out-buildings- razed to the
ground as if by knagic Tfc scene' was most
()ur pf eped wit! Wriole skins, but with
nine eisc. ; ,vne ui w gs was wnirled about' hr the
air for some time, binras only trifling! v iniursd
Our apparel was completely spoiled.
in tne ciiy tne tornado was less terrible, but tha
"""V " -iau was .very, seveic-Ore
7 " Tuiug3, ngnt bHiMings, &t.
prostrated, but I hnvp no naA IFt,-,
JE KT I NIB ii.
1 had made arrangements for leaving this plate to
night but passing through this scene has unftted
me Tor a town at this time. I shall therefore fe
maan a day or two longer, to refit both in health
- Beaufort, June 17, 1833.
A large number of the Citizens of Carteret having
collected for the purpose of paying their respects to
their Representative in Congress, the Hon. JESSE
SPEIGHT; and having been very much gratified
by having an able and eloquent Address delivered
by Jum, organized a meeting by calling ELIJAH
WHITEHURST to the Chair, and appointing
ISAAC HELLEN Secretary.
When, on motion, the following Resolutions were
read and adopted:
Resolved, That the thanks of this meeting be ten
dered to the Hon. JESSE SPEIGHT, for the high
minded, honourable course he has pursued as our
Representative in Congress, and for the frank and
ingenuous manner in which he has expressed his opi
nion of publick men and, pubiick measures ; and that
he be assured, that he carries with him the best
wishes of this meeting.
Resolved, That this meeting view the clearing
out and deepening of Core Sound, so as to admit the
passage or vessels drawing nine feet water, as a mat
ter of easy execution by the General, Government;
and believe, that wlien completed, it will afford
greater facilities to commerce than any similar work
hitherto undertaken in this country; that it will add
milliontfto the wealth of the State, particularly to
that part bordering on the Pamptico and Albermarle
Sounds, and the Rivers that flow into themj and wttl
form another and important link in the great chain
of inland navigation from Maine to Georgia.
And therefore be it further Resolved, That our
Representative in Congress be respectfully requested
to use his exertions to have a correct Survey of Core
Sound immediately commenced, so that it may be
completed in time to lay the Report of the Engineer
before the next Congress inthe early part of the ses
sion And that he use his influence in obtaining an
appropriation to carry on the work to a completion
of the desired improvement.
Resolved, That Jechonias Pigott, Ambrose Jones,
Samuel C. Davis, and Peter Pellelier, Esquires, Dr
James-Manney and Isaac Hellen, be appo:nted a
Committee to draw up a Memorial to Congress, and
obtain the signatures of the people.
Resolved, That the Chairman and Secretary
wait upon the Hon. Jesse Speight, and present him
with a copy of the proceedings of this Meeting.
Resolved, That these proceedings be published,
and that the meeting adjourn.
ELIJAH WHITEHURST, Ch?'m.
Isaac Hellen, Secretary.
Waynesborougii, June 29, 1833.
At a respectable meeting of the citizens of Wayne
County, assembled this day at the Court House, for
the purpose of appointing Delegdles to the proposed
Convention at Raleigh on the 4th of July next; and
also to consider upon the best means of rendering
Neuse River navigable for Steamboats: On motion
of Col. Ezekiel Slocomb, Samson Lane, Esq. was
appointethChairraan, and James Griswold, Secretary.
The meeting having been called to order, 'it .was
moved that a Committee of three be appointed by the
chair to dralt resolutions expressive of the opinion of
the meeting; when Messrs. Samuel A. Andrews,
James B. Whitfield and James Griswold, were ap
pointed, who introduced the following resolutions
which were unanimously adopted. v
Resolved, That we approve the objects of the Con
vention to be held at Raleigh on, the fourth of July
next, in behalf of Internal Improvement.
Resolved, That Arnold Bordon, Gabriel Sherard,
James B. Whitfield, John W. Sasser, H. W. Jeter
and Thomas Kennedy, be appointed delegates to said
convention, who shall have full power and authority
to represent this meeting.
And whereas we have little hope that the central
rail road or any other artificial mode of consequence,
will be effected soon, that will materially benefit the
people of Wayne County ; and whereas we feel the
necessity of some mode of internal conveyance, which
shad combine economy, speed, certainty, convenience
and safety; and whereas we believe if the logs were
removed from the Neuse River, and thv trees over
hanging the same were cut away, our River would
afford a safe navigation for Steamboats of light draft
of water for 8 months in the year, at least as high ujp
as Waynesborough, affording to the people all the
above named requisites, whilst it would bring navi
gation nearer to the people of the western counties.
Resolved, That Messrs. Nicholsi : Washington
John Wright, James B. Whitfield, pullan A. Black-
man, Richard Washington, Ezekiel Slocomb, Sam
son Lane, Samuel A. Andrews, and Arnold Bordon,
he annotated a committee of Vimlancfi
I I - " J ill
effect the wishes of this meeting, and
,1 wVI I JI7A
our County Court lor sucn orders and assist?
mitr t nppHp1 for thla nurnooA in tUla Mm
Igs 9 this meeting respect 'fuiv invito
and earnestly request, the citizens rjf johosw0i t
uwi.-auu vvcuv,uumieStO CCM ug in
our attempts to improve the n-avi2atioa of our com
On motiop it 9as agreed that any vacancy or va
cancies Va th' list of delegatesr caused by resignation
or o,erwUe, should be supplied by a majority of the
lommiVcee of vigilance
"solved,. Thaf when this meeting adjoorn, it snan
adjourn to meet on the third Monday in August nest
and that the aforesaid Delegates and Committee, qf
vigilance be requested to report to said adjoorned
' Whereupon the meeting adjourned. ; ;
5 SAMSON LANV CfcVn.
! James Ghiswold, Secretary.
We find in one of Mr Willis's Impressions of
Europe," theollowing highly, wrought description of
two rare oeauiiee, wiucu ae met witn at a ball at Flo
rence. The descriptions-is evidently penned by an
The, Pnncea S--o may be twenty-four years of
age. She is of the middle height, with a stjght etccp
in her shoulders, which is rather a grace tharfa fault.
Her bust is exquisitely tnrned; her nedc sfertder but
full, her arms, hands, feet, those of a Psydi ' Her
face hi the abstraction of hmh Hnm r.i:r. kMnVrV
-j - - p- fiu iwiiait wiut;
calm, almost to indifference, of an indescribably gldt-
wccoo n MfiupcAiuu uiai wouia dc aiaDasuTj
if it -were not for the richness of th. Klnrvt
betrayed in lips whose depth of colour and fineness of
curve seem oniy too curiously oeauiuui to be tne wotJt
of nature. Her eves are dark arid larce, and must
have had an rndolent expression in her childhood, bur
are now the very seat and soul of feeling. She d res
coo ka. : k. i j p - .
uuir wim a Kino oi cjiuracieriswu uepuriurc
from the mode, parting its glossy flakes' bn her brow
with nymph-like 6fnipbcity, a peculiarity which oric
regrets not to see in the too Parisian dress of Jer pcr-so?-
In her manners she is strikingly elegant, but
without being absent; she seems to give an iitKJon
scious attention to what is about her, and to be' gra
cious and winning without' knowing or intending ft,
merely because she could riotlisten or speak othdrv
wise. Her voice is sweet, and in her own Italian,
mellow and soft to a degree inconceivable by thce
who have not heard this delicions language spoken in
its native land. With all these advantages, and a
look of pride that nothing could insult frkre is an ex
Dression in her beautiful face thatrcmirfttenn nfiwi-
sex and its temptations, and prepares you fully for the
nistory wnicn you may near irom tne tirst woman
that" stands at your elbow.
The other is an English mr of seventeen, shrink
ing timidly from the crowd, wjd leaning with her
hands'clasped over her father's arm, apparently listen -
ing only to the" waltz, and unconscipus that every eye
is fixed on her in admiration. She has lived all her
life irt Italy but has'been bred by an English mother,
in a retired villo of the Val d'Arnoher character
and feelings arc those of her race.. land nothing of-
tmiy anqui ner, out tne glow ot .its sunny clime in tne
else spotless snow of her complexion, and an enthusi
asm in her downcast eye, that you may account for a
you will it is not English. . Her form has just ripen
ed into womanhood. The bust still wants fulness
and the step confidence. Her forehead is rather too
intellectual to be maidenly ; but the droop of her sin
gularly long eye lashes over eyes that elude the most
guarded glance, of your own, and the niodest expres
sion of her lips, closed, but not pressed together, redeem
her from any look of conscious superiority, and con
vmce you that she only seeks to bo unobserved. A
single ringlet of golden brown hair falls nearly to her
shoulder catching the light upon its glossy curves
with an effect that would enchant a painter. Lilies
of the vallev. the first of the season, are in hp.r hnsnm
and her hair, and she might be the personification of
me iwwci ui ueucucy ana oeauiy. xouare oiuv
disannointed in talkinrr with her. RUp
self with a nerve and. self command which, from a
siignt glance, you did not anticipate. She shrinks
frqrn the general eye, but in conversation she is tihe
high-minded woman riiore than the timid child, for
:which her manner seems to mark her. In cither light,
she is the very presence Of purity. She stands by
the eide of her not less beautiful rival, like a Madonna
by a' Magdalen both seem not at! home in the world,
but only one could have dropped from heaven."
PORT OF NEWBERN.
Schr Geo Pollok, Chad wick, New York,
Rebecca Hyer, Mannirt,from Philadelphia.
Pilot, Stackpole, from New York.:
Schr Cygnet, Lee, for Charleston.
Remaining in the Newbern 'Yost Office,
July 1st, 1S33. :
Lemuel Andrews, Charles Anderson; William
B. Edwin Becton, Mrs. Mary Bell, Mons. Bon
homme, David Babb, Wm. C. Bradley, Cicero Bo
gey, George Barron, Wnr. J. Babcock, Ric'h. Brown,
Catharine Bawry, George Balfour, Mrs. MaryBelf,
Abraham M. Brown, Mies Mary Blount, Mrs. Sarah
Bell, William Brinn, J. Bell, Monsieur Bowan. Miss
F. S. Benners.
C Lydia Crawford, Cabt. Casev. Mrs. Elev
Cook, Miss Susan Crawford, Burton Carman, Alex-
anaer unisnoira, iNicbolas (Jaming, Commissioners
Bank of N. C, Mrs. Mary Carraway.
D. Christopher Darden, William Douglass, Paul
S. Delamar, Matthew H. Drake.
E. John Ellison. ,
F. Frederick Foscue, John Freeier, Benjamin R.
Fulford, 2, David Forlaw, MjpB. C, Frasier, Wm. C.
Fox, Mrs. Elsey Fisher, Wm. L. Fowler, Frilick t
Helme, Henry W. Fowler.
G. Edward Green, Jesse Griffin, Miss Julia Aim
Gardiner, Lieut. Gatlin, 2, Mrs. Elizabeth "Gill. Mites
Margaret Green. -
Soloman M. Howland, Nelson Hamilton, Thomas
Hooker, Miss Mary G. Harris, Mrs. Elizabeth Has
kell, Joseph Hamilton, James Howard, Samuel Hi
man, Benjamin F. Haivks,-Robert Hamilton, Elder
Jesse Heath, G. Hodstoh, Eider Elias Hutchins.
Laben Howard, Zaccheus Harrold, '
J. Henry Iredell, Halves, E. Jones Hardv L.
Jones, George W . Johnson, Peter Jones, Abner rJ'.
K.- James Kil patrick.
L. FV Lamotte, Capt. Lee, George, "Leech, Lewis
Lanier, Mrs. Elizabeth Larrance
M. Wm. McKinnoy, 2, Charles Mitchell, John
M. Merrittj Capt. C. M'jore, Rev. Thos. S. Moir,
Stephen Miller, Wrr,. B. Masters, Mrs. Eliza J.
Moore, Lucilhi 2.
A ---Sf-muel kelson, JcsseTCobfes, 2, Alice Xicliols,
Cohy.M.:elson - 9 i
W m. D: O'Leary, Joseph Oiiver.
Papt. John Pike; Wm. B. PerkUJf, Misa P I
Paridge, John L. rhou6oe, Isaac Pipkin, til. Per-
ki i0 Mrc r. TT Powell.
OS, BITS. j. n. rowcii. .
R.-James Kiggs, George Reio, Johiv Rimeoii.
dward Rew, Capt. D. Rumiey, Mrs. MaryRhem, 2,
Kd ward He w, aPi. - """" ' -
Benjamin Rdbinson, 2, Lucy Phillips, VmRamse v.
S.-James Salter, James Simpson, - Simon h.
V swan, rtnuui wi,.(
ne mn William StenKens. CanL 'L.
i jlOniii -'y'., r ' 7 r -
Stackpoole, Mrs. Eliza Sanders, Henry F. Salter.
Thomas m. own..
tn Alomnlpr HTavlor. John L. Turner. Alien ih
Taylor, Miss Jane Tilhnan, Mrs. Jape Tamer, Da
vid Thompsonr2,Hannah Torrance, Eiija1fTylor,
Mrs. Elizabetn l ay lor. '
W Nicholas G. W. Warran. Davl "H! Wallas .
r.nnt. Eflli Williams. Brvan Whitfield. Levi Wavnp
Levi West, Mrs Elizabeth Wilkins, Miss Locy A.
Whitfield, John G. Willis, 2, Benjamin T.. Williams,
SJtfhpn Wallace. Charles Willie Tamoo JXo,).
'James Ward, D. Williamson, John WilliamrrRich-
ard wnitenursiivey wuson. fc
THOMAS WATSON P.' 3.
half of LOT No. 349, anV,.Uiapptorel
Hancock street. Tiany.TOW
security, P W"e Jntk., tirest
four andAM,f and .? 9
fromlhe date. nnnnim Trusted