page has errors
The date, title, or page description is wrong
This page has harmful content
This page contains sensitive or offensive material
Click "Submit" to request a review of this page.
0 / 75
N OBTH C AKO LIN A SE NTl '$ E L .
-& i-ft- -sir Er
rTi.lR RTY, THE CONSTITUTION' UNION. ANeOk
I HE SENTINEL.
FRIDAY, XOVEMHI2R H, 1833.
Our Legislature mrets on Monday week, and will
avv an. mutually interesting and important session.
IV elation of a Supreme Court Judge will probably
;,,.,, the earliest attention. The advocates of a
Convention will unf kl their plans in amendment of
.jieolJ Const itution, and we hope that they will be
m Mf a ture as to sat'y af reasonable men.
Hut the most engrossing topic will, beyond doubt, be
Intt-rnal Improvement of the State. A call has
l.eii) made, whicii must be heard and respected by
the Representatives of the People. It mu?t be fairly
f (.t ;,!) I answered in the negative or affirmative, and
he to him who votes on the wrong side! Which
Vv-i!l be the wrong side ? "Bless me, Sir Gregory,
what do you think I know about such matters'?" All
vecan say, if, llldt lne wrong side is 'always some
I ,nV ur another by a tvvistificatidn,' not the right one.
The Conrcntiou Question. We took occasion
some time' since, -to submit our views ofthe plan pro
posed by the Committee fur amending the Constitution.-
We are gratified to perceive that they ex-
,.,-,.:o.,l lb.- oninions of a large portion of our fellow
citizen.--. Some of the propositions, as lor example,
the abolishment of Borough Representation, and a
:jtal revolution in the old establishment of counties,
i seemed "unreasonable and unnecessary. 1 That the
Constitution however,, is "in some points defective,
had never been doubted. The East, we are satisfied
"is perfectly willing to do every thing that justice de-
,n-iin'- alhl tins, irom uu uuici muiivc man uruause
T , ;, ;,r H'n rational and fair proposal of a Con ven
rkiiiwith limited powers, be offered, it will be cheer
1 i illv received by all parties. But as for resolving
.1 ' - - i.ii-)l ilii rr onto tun itinpi - i f ia.
"' Vt'l'V lill HSi I ULU I IS Ul IJI II Hi Ull. 1UV.IIW) V I11UCL lUUICSBj
that it appears too hazardous. The occasion does
! not .seem to call lor such a last resort. It is to be
earnestly hoped that the Legislature will do some
thing towards settling this long vexed and vexing
matter. Even if a whole session were devoted to its
consummation, it would be. a saving of time, for it is
' now made the eudless source of delay and wrangling,
and occupies a space which adds to the expense, but
not by any means to the dignity of legislation.
National Debt We perceive by the. official ad
vertisement, that the Secretary of the Treasury is
prepared to pay. off the whole of the four per cent,
stock jit the .United States, amounting at this time
to '-i,J4 1.011 71. Thus do we afford the extraordi
nary spectacle. ot a nation not yet hardened into the
bor.e ot manhood, possessing resources incalculable,
and seemingly inexhaustible with a treasury,
which, under the continuance of present circumstan
ces, will be lull to overflowing, and without an
oiiciny or a debt! Curiosity wil! doubtless be tempted
to inquire into the probable destinies of such a nation?
.-oyounr. so free, and so promising. It is nott 'how
ever,' within our province to indulge ifcurious rumi.
i.'ations mi tiie subject. Thebest place and time for
T?uch tin undertaking, would be at the side of a warm
black-jack fire on Saturday night. The present
generation is more immediately concerned with the
question ,hat shall we do with the surplus ? Shall
the revenue remain as it is, or be increased or dimin
ished ? Shall the Government launch out into splen
did schemes of improvement and embellishment, or
gradually contract itself, and be felt, only when ne
cessity demands ? It is to be expected that Congress
will hav e many a long talk on this subject, and we
may also shrewdly guess, that like a certain umpire
mentioned by iEsop, they will nibble alternately on
each side, ami finally take the largest crumb for de
ciding the question. Mf
A laige meeting of the working-men and others of
Baltimore, was held in the Monument Square on
Monday Evening, Mr. Samuel Massjn the Chair,
, which adopted, among others, the following resolu-
iions : ,
solved, That this meeting recommend to the
citizens of the United States to assemble in their dit
ieient .astricts, and to adopt such measures as they
may deem necessary to ensure an election ofthe Pre-
fcuhnt by the People.
iit'soirtii l hat this meeting views the alterna-
tive ot an election of President by the House of Rep-
rtst ntatives as au f.vii. l i autrhi wit h danirer to the lib
erties o our country.
",s(n(, That it be recommended to the citi
'zpiis oi tlu United States, to lavor such an alteration
"t the Constitution, as will secure to the People, that
itnjwrtant privilege under all circumstances.
"Kesolced, That JOHN McLRAN, of Ohio, be
iecomm.-ikied to the notice ol the People, as a man
wa.v qualified to fill the office of Preside of
le I nite l States; an i this meeting hereby agree
t0 use a far ail(j honorable means to secure his election.'-
. , .
Surli is the official account but the Baltimore Re
publican represents the whole matter as little better
than farce a. " badly-devised, ill-digested, and
I he Bishops aud Elders of the Synod of North
Carolina, will meet in the Presbyterian Church.
ilmmgtoii, on Wednesday next.
The National Intelligencer publishes the following
-titer lroni Alabama, which shews very clearly . how
uters arc going. An indictment has been found
iramst the soldiers who exterminated Hardeman
Alabama, Oct. 16th, 1833
" e have arrived at a solemn crisis in our State at
uie present moment. You are are aware thai the
tiole ol the Creek nation was some timersince laid
ni :no counties, and the Judges of our Circuit Courts
'ueied to hold courts in them accordingly. Trie
alluded to above is this : At the present term o
sa'd Court, held for Russel County, an indictmen
Vas found against 'certain soldiers of Fort" Mitchell for
ne murder of Col Hardeman Owens, ivho was shot
tne time ago by the command of the Deputy Mar-
M-f Anstill j the Solicitor of the Circui' issued
subpoenas for the filerof men arid for Major Mcintosh,
who is in command at the Fort, to appear at the Court
to answer to the charge. The Major refused to pay
an regard .to the mandate of the Court, and swore
that he would not suffe r an v of the men to be arrested.
1 he court issued an attachment for the major and
men r the Sheriff was ordered by the Major not to
touch him; he returned to the Court next day, and
made oath that he could not take him tha Major, Tor
tear of death. Upon this, the Court sent an express
uui vjuvernor lor .military power sufficient to arrest
ThoTA nnnr nin,anu men before the Courujthor of all their calamities, as the Great Magician,
1 IIP 1 invi-rnAr null im.f.k. AJ 1.. f i ., 1 1 i . .i " "
Ti i I uuuuuoicuiy no ii, as ne, as w eii,wnose sorcery has bewildered the natnn, an
as the whole country here, are in a state of excite-jtheir plans and prospects of miininn. iheascr
rnent against the General Government, and are de
termined to support the civil authorities even to the
l.iet ditch union or no Union.
i he,Kafeigh Kestejrjnjong other good wishes
adapted to the comirjkmrhitcsto upon
its readers, adds cleaw chtmfiiesoXG cataloorue.
This Js not oDly a goodnKutia-genTle hint to
those who live in townanj tfeverperienced" the
effects of a conflagration.
The meeting of Mr. Burp-es and Mr. CW
, . , , -yz - ,rJ I -
is celebrated by the National Republican jour
nals with great rejoicings. Mr Burges had
denounced Mr Clay on the floor of the House
of Representatives, for his treachery in Jbettay.-
ing friends. and Mr. Burges had been, in
turn, reviled by Mr. Clay's paper at Lexing
ton, Kentucky. How two politicians who
consider each other knaves can "rush" to an
embrace, will be seen below :
From the Providence (R. I.) Republican Herald.
Lord Bacon jsays " There is but one step between
the sublime and the ridiculous." In the account
published in the Journal, of Monday,of the visit of
Mr. Clay, they gravely give the following.
"At length the attention of the multitude, who
surrounded, with listening ears, the centre of attrac
tion, was drawn to the approach of an object, around
the splendor of whose genius, and the virtues of whose
character, public gratitude and admiration have
been accustomed to revolve ; every breath was hush
ed, every heart pulsated quickly. The Orator of the
West had stood in one position, and, with a graceful
dignity, received all who had been presented to him,
among whom he had recognized several acquain
tances, liut a starot the hrst magnitude was in the
horizon; its centripetal force was felt, and when Mr
Burges reached the area within the crowd, these two
great men rushed together, as by a gravitating: now
er. Joy beamed in their faces, and the meeting was
exhilarating to the spectators, beyond any thing we
We only ask, is this the climax of the "sublime,"
or the extreme of the " ridiculous?"
iow lei us see now u.is " star or tne nrst magni
tude" shines forth in Washington. The first news
of the compromise, or bargain, between Calhoun and
Clay, was like a shock of electricity in the . Capitol
Mr. Burges on the floor of Concrress, uttered the most
violent philippic against Mr. Clay which ever came
Irom his hps, the halt ot which we are told has never
i m i r 1 1
yet appeared m print, i ne ioiiowing is a speci
" Mr. Burges said, in conclusion, if the proposition
had come f rom a quarter where they had a right to
expect it, from a political opponent, he should not
complain ; but it had come Irom a man for whom he
and his friends had toiled by day and by night yes
sir, it may he said, he has fed at our table. When
sir, we find him. betraying us, what must we think ?
A heavy retribution awaits him in aftertimes. His
name may indeed find a plaee upon the bloody page
of political destiny it should not be permitted to
stain the pure and unsullied page ol his country'
Oh, the" centripetal forcer1 Oh, the "gravita
ting power " Oh the "joy which beamed in the
fuces" ot this pair of" stars ofthe first magnitude!'
" The remarks of Mr. Clay, (says a Boston paper)
which were exceedingly judicious and haepming,
were received vith. cheers on all sides, and ailparties.
The citizens were then introduced to Mr. Clay, per
sonally, and several thousands continued passing the
place where he stood and shading hands with him
until a quarter past one. when he retired from the
Hall. The shaking of hands between Mr. Clay
and Mr. Webster, was greeted with hearty ap
plause." It is a matter of some surprise that the mere
shaking of hands of two old acquaintances,
should produce such marked applause. That
Mr. Clay and Mr. Webster should shake hands
on meeting, was certainly to have been expec
ted, as a matter of course. If they had any pri
vate quarrel, to convert this ordinary recogni
tion of acquaintance into a matter of public in
terest, the public generally have ot been ap
prized of it. It may, however, have been
thrown in for mere stage effect. To give due
importance to this shaking of hands, ofthe two
k God-like men, there should have been a sha-
7 ,,r nf tJni vnrlh si littlo tliafr!r-.l tVtnndr
, t -
The times are becoming more squally for the
Bank of the United States. The Southern Prints
assure us, that the Nullifying members of Congress,
with very few exceptions will go against itsKenewal.
But this is not all. Another branch of the Opposi
tion, the Anti-Masons of N." York, are coming out
.against it. lhe Albany & veiling Journal, their
great orgaTr, decidedly intimates, that the votes ol tire
Anti-Masonic memDers oi congress irom i. x orw,
will be arrayed In ppposition to the Institution. The
Journal truly pronounces, that " The Bank must
perish." If events sweep on to .their consequences
as rapidly as they have aone, lor a tew weeks past,
the Bank will find no members ot Congress " to do it
reverence," but Mil". Clay and some of his particular
friends Messrs. Calhoun, and Mr. McDuffie, and a
lew ol the Nullifiers and the staunch relics ol the
old Federal Party, not embraced in these two desig
nations. The Bank must go down and not the ha
tred of Jackson, nor the jealousy ol Van Buren, nor
the idle suspicions that are entertained about a new
Bank to be set up, or about the State Banks to be
controled, ean save this unconstitutional and mam
moth monster from the just vengeance ofthe People
The Boston Courier admits that the U. S. Bank-
has rendered itself odious to the Peonle. and fur
mer cuiub.'inai it nas not seen a merchant who dis
approves of the removal of the deposites vet the
Courier denounces the President for the act. Bos
Quite a Noveltrj.- The Provident Jnnmnl an
nounces that Mr. Clay's arrival in ihatr.itv will he
" answered by the disgrace of cannon thnno-ht
Boston was famous lor notions, but this invention
ueauj us, au noiiow. w e cive it un o-n ahpad Pro-
i vrdpnee :?
' " From the Delaware Gazette.
MR. VAN BUREN.
It has generally been supposed bv the friends of
the Bank, that the influence of Mr. Van Buren with
the President is unbounded that he is answerable
for every thing that is done at at Washington, an 1
takes an important part in all the measures of "the
Executive, even while he is attending to hjs private
affairs in a remote part of Nwe York. And the op
pqsition presses generally, have been unsparing in
meirnenunciationsot the Vice President, as the au
plans and prospects of raininr the ascendency.
The fact is, -Mr. Van Buren is entirely beyond
their comprehension. His success and brillranicareer
as Secretary of State, and his popularitv with the
people, they Cannot accounffor. Like 'the deluded
followers ofthe magi ofthe twelfth century, what is
beyond their comprehensioni they ascribe to some su
pernatural agency, or communication with evil
spirits. They- crv, intrigue, management, low
cunning; tnant of principle, &c. without being able
to name a single act of Mr. Van Buren's, or' point
out a Single instance, iu which he-tias decended "from"
the dignity of 'a statesman, or swerved from the
n,T'esl n'onsoi principle and honor.
1 nat Mr. V an Buren possesses talents of the high
est order, all must admit. His singular good fortune
andsuccess, is but the result of lravintr advocated
hose leading principles of National policy which
have met the approbation of a large majority of the
people, .and necome 1 he popular doctrine ,ol the day.
His unprecedented success a Secretary of State, in
our foreign -negotiations, has gained for him the rep
utation oi a statesman that is truly enviable. Among
the moralists and philanthropists ofthe age. his' pry
vate ine, and untarnished private character, place
him on the f1 vantage ground" when compared to xMr.
Clay. His'Iile has been fortunate, his career bril
liant, and his principles predominantthis is the se
secret of his popularity and elevated standing, at
. . 0 i -r w ' t
wiucn uie opposition are so much puzzled, tie nas
had foresight to see what would best promote the in
terests ofthe country, and he has had talent tan 1 a-
Diiitiesto cope successfully with foreign powers this
is an tne magic he has used.
A great Destiny for a great People. The Edi
tor ofthe U. S. Telegraph, in a late article explana-
ory of his rupture with the President says:
u If we had consented to have taken our seat as
the chief ofthe Kitchen Cabinet, we could have held
the destiny of this people in our hands!! !
Mrs.Hemans is imitating Mrs. Austin, in her search
.after the gems of German Literature. She has a
work in press called Studies of the German Poets.
An Epitome of the World. Bulwcr, in his last
work, " England and the English," tells the follow
ing anecdote : . . "
"A Russian of my acquaintance visited England
with a small portmanteau,' about two years ago,
Good heavens! how he abused us ! never was so rude,
cruel, barbaric people ! I saw him a few months since, I
having paitr us a second visit ; he was in raptures
with all he saw ; never was a people so improved ; his
table was crowded with cards how hospitable we
were ! The master ofthe hotel had displaced an En
glish family to accommodate him ; what a refined con
sideration for a stranger! Whence arose trie differ
ence of the Russian's estimate of us ? His uncle was j
dead, he had come into a great property. In neither
case had our good people looked at the foreigner, they .
had looked the first time at the small portmanteau, !
and the second time at the three carnages and fourc" '
Wheat imported into ' America from EuroPe.-A
circular from H. Gates & Co. of Montreal under -date
of 4th ultimo, communicates the fact that 40 ,000
bushels of wheat had arrived in Montreal direct I rom
Archangel, that one or two more cargoes were expect
ed, and consequently that American wheat andfiour
were depressed in price.
This is a new and unexpected competition with our
The Park Hotel. It gives us great pleasure to
call public, attention to the advertisement in another
column, of Wm. B. Astor, Esq. for proposals to build
a Hotel to bear the above name, and to extend from
Barclay to Vesey street.
Such an establishment on this eligible site, will add
much to the beauty ofthe most busy and bustling
public square in America, while it will greatly in
crease the amount of comfortable accommodations for
strangers, and no doubt pay a good interest for the
money to be invested. Such an appropriation of this
property by its wealthy owner, cannot fail to be a
public benefit. The greatest city on the Western
Continent should have the most splendid Hotel, as no
doubt will be the case when " The Park Hotel" shall
present its immense front to he admiring gaze of our I
itizens. N. Y. Mer. Adv.
Great Improvement. Mr. Jennings of New York
has received patents for a mixture of alcohol and tur
pentine (the former in a large proportion) adapted to
answer the purpose of lamp oil, and for an apparatus
applicable to lamps of all sorts and sizes, whereby
gas is generated from this mixture in. the simplest
manner. 1 he liquid which fills a small lamp, to purn
nine hours, costs but 19 mills, and a large lamp, with
our brilliant flames quite enough for a very large
roomcosts but a cent an .hour. The liquor costs K)
cents a gallon. It produces no smoke, requires scarce-
y any tending, does no damage when spilt over up
on clothes,-carpets, &c."
It appears, by The Paisley Advertiser, that Mr.
Blair, managerot the Johnston GasWorks, has made
a discovery, which, if it become of general application,
will in a great measure nun the Sheffield cutlers.
Some time ago a portion of the moist lime, by which
the gas is purified, fell by accident on the back" of a
dog, and a small bit of wood having been used to
scrape it off, the hair was at once brought completely
away with it. Mr. Blair extended the discovery by
iractising on his own beard, which now requires no
razor, l he lime, ot tne consistence ol cream, is laid
on the beard, and after three or lour minutes, scraped
off with the back part of a knile or a thin piece of wood
From the London Sporting Magazine, for
" Mr. Weld, in his travels in North America, says--
In crossing the country from Albany, the musquitos
became exceedingly troublesome. At Skenesborough
these insects were ot a larger size than 1 ever saw
elsewhere, and the bite was uncommonly venomous.
Gen. Washington told me, (adds he; that he was ne
ver so much annoyed by musquitos in any part o
America, as in Skenesborousrh, for that they used to
bite through the thickest boot." This is equal to
some of the stories of Mrs. Trollope.
I'll take your Measure? At the time when the
yellow fever raged at New-Orleans, a friend of ours
was there; and, while standing at tlte dooroi a hotel
a fellow approached him with a yard stick, attempting
to take his lenirth. He was asked wnat ne was a
bout 1 " Only taking your measure for a coffin, sir,"
was the replv. " A cothn Go about your business
sir. When I want one, I'll give you reasonable no
A gentleman paying his addresses to a young
lady, the daughter of a wealthy planter, and of course
entitled to the honor of being very accomplished, in-
nmred of heritsbc was not lonesome, there be'n no
"society in the neighborhood, and how she spent her
time bhe renhei she was nnf Innranme: that she
amused herself with reading and writing. He ask-
ed her vhethershe was most fond of writing poetry j
or prose? ''Nary one," says the lady, ' I writes;
...11 n.l J1
From the Portlaud Courier.
Major Downing's Life and Letters. We have
just been informed from an unquestionable source that
Messrs. Littell& Holden, Booksellers, Philadelphia,
are making arrangements for publishing what they
rail the Genuine Letters of Major Jack Downing.
It istherefore our duty onbehalfofour friend, the Major,
to speak out. And "we now say, that Major Down
ing commenced his correspondence through this pa
per between three and lour years ago, when he was
simple Jack Downing, direct from Downingsville
that he has continued his correspondence m tnis pa
per as Jack Downing, Capt. Downing and finally as
Major Downing, up to this date ; and has never sent
a single letter to anv other paper. Some two or three
months ago he announced in this paper his intention
of publishing hiis life and letters, and requested us to
collect his letters for that purpose, andwidd such ex-
plamvtory notes to them as tliey nu'ghtseem to re-
qui.e. .him ne vvoum prepare a onei iuhuum " -
me: uj utxua hi v men . l ms nas neeu iiuue. x r
Major did us the honor to consign the care ofthe pub
lication to us; and we have agreed with Lilly,
Waite & Co., Boton, to execute the work which will
pronajy ne out of the press rn two or three weens.
More than halfofthe letters which have been afloat j
in.lhe papers six months past, under the signature of
IVlajor Downing, have been spurious. We repeat,
none have been genuine which did not first appear
in this paper, and many of the true letters which have
been widely circulated, have been much mutilated,
and contain rr&ny errors. Therefore any pretended
collection of them which should appear from anv
other quarter, would probably be mostly spurious,
and the true letters among them would necessarily
be imperfect. Under these- circumstances, wTe aj
peal to Messrs Littell & Holden, of Philadelphia, as
honorable and judicious men. whether beth tustice
and expedience do not require them to gyre up their
intended publication. Editors who will add in setting
this matter riotit. bv conving this article, on
otherwise, will confer a favor on the real Major
Downing. , -
NEW YORK MARKET, Nov. 2d.
COTTON. The supplies are very moderate, and
hardly equal to the demand, which, however, is con
fined almost entirely to home use. The sales for the
last three davs, comprise about 500 bales new Up
lands..at lb 1-2 to 16 1-2 ; 100 New Orleans, old, at
15 to 10, and 100 Florida and Alabama, old, 14 1-2 a
NAVAL STORES. Turpentine continues in
fair demandat $2. 75. for North County. Tar is
scarce, and commands $ 2 per barrel.
DjTED, - t
On Monday, the 30th ult. in the 7th year of his age,
RICHARD MASON, son of Samuel Oliver. Esq.
On Wednesday, October 30th, aged 58 years,
Mrs. SARAH BOWDEN, wife of Mr. Readin
On the same day, Mr. THOMAS SMITH.
On Sunday last of consumption, Mrs. MARY E.
WEBB, aged 29 years, wife of Mr. William S. Webb.
On 'Wednesday night last, Mrs. MARY ANN
OLIVER, wife of Mr. Thomas M. Oliver.
PORT OF NEWBERN.
A ' ARRIVED
j Noy , gchr gugan MaryHarding, N. York,
, 2d p kpf Schr Co LJudlani, master, 4 days
1 from New Yoru tt; j. M. Granade & Co. and mer
chandize to W. W. Clark, Samuel Simpson, Charles
Slover, J. W. Smith, M. Stevenson, J. Hancock, and
Consignees. Passengers, A. H. Van Bokkehn and
family, and Misses Gildersleeve.
5th. British schooner Fame, Place, master, 12 days
from Turks Island, with Salt to J. M. Granade &Co.
fith, Packet schooner Trent, Jones, 4 days from
New York, to J. M. Granade &Co., and merchandize
to W. C. Hunter, B. Jones, J. Sears, B. t lanner, C.
Slover, O. S. DeweyrIsaac Taylor, G. Bradford &Co
H. Jerkins, J. W. Worthington, H. Loomis, and Con
Packet sehr. George Pollok, hadwick,Nev York;
fwith -217 bales Cotton, 300 barrels Turpentine, and
9 Packages merchandize By J. M. Granade & Co.
TURKS ISLAND SALT.
1 fUlO hush?,s T- Sa,t' iust received per British
schooner Fame, and for sale by
J. M. GRANADE, & CO.
Irl addition to their general assortment of
Fall and Winter supply of Goods,
1000 bushels IRISH POTATOES,
100 "Freeborn's" PATENT PLOUGHS,
30 casks STONE LIME.
J. W WORTHINGTON
Has just receivedper schooners Wade & Trent,
A. few sets of superior
IVORY HANDLE KNIVES AND FORKS,
Family Flour, Talle Beer, &c. &c.
All of which are offered at his usual very
Newbern, Nov. &th, 1833.
TTTTAS just opened at his old stand, on the
JJ.JLJL Old County Wharf, an assortment of
GROCERIES, HARD WARE, SHOES &
Alss a good assortment of GUNS, vexv low.
itussia ana uavens Duck,
Paterson Cotton Duck,
Dundee Cotton Bagging, Bale Rope,
Ten firkins Goshen Butter,
Twenty-five bags Coffee,
Canal Flour, in whoha and half barrels,
from new Wheat, and fresh ground, )
One case gentlemens' fashionable HATS,
Coopers' and Blacksmiths' Tools,
With many other articles in his line.
Newbern, Nov. .8th, 18-33. '
1 RAY HORSE TAKEN UP.
T AKEN UP, at the Fork of the Roads, on
Monday, October 30th, a bloodbay Horse,
16 hands high and about 12 years old. The
owner of said stray is requested to pay expen
ses and take charge of his property. .
WM. L. B. PEARCE.
i Craven Cnzmty. Nov. 4. 133. .
I U I Adjust received from New York, in ad-
dition to his former stnrk- nf GOODS.
an assortment of
Ladies1 and Gentlemen- Saddles,
Bridles, Martingales, Horse Collars.
Girths, Whips, &c. 6cc.
Which he offers for sale at reduced prices.
Newborn, 8th Nov. 1833.
WILL BE SOLD, on Monday, 11th
November, at the Court House, the
PLANTATION nearNewbern. be
longing to the estate of Abxkr Pasteur, deed.
Terms made known oh the day of sale.
JANE PASTEUR, Adm'r.
4th November, 1633.
fTTHE Creditors of J oh 11 Gatlill arc
JJL notified that a division of the residue of
the Trust Fund in the hands of the
under a Deed of Assignment of the said John,
for the benefit of his creditors, will Se made at
Kinston, on Tuesday, the 12th ef November
next. This balance ispplicable to all demands
against the said Gatlin except liabilities as
security for others. Those concerned, will
attend on that day, at the house of the said
Gatlin, with the evidence of their demands.
JOHN S. GATLIN. 5
October 30th, 1833.
PERSONS indebted to JAMJES W.
SMITH by Note or otherwise, are
requested to make payment to OliVCl" S.
Dewey, who is duly authorised to collect
and receipt for him.
Newbern, Nov. 8, 1883.
AE W GOODS.
HATCH 4- SEARS
MAVE just-returned from New York, and
are now opening at their Store on Pol-,
lok-street, formerly occupied by Alonzo T.
A GENERAL ASSORTMENT OF
G R O C ERIE S,
HARDWARE, CROCKERY, GLASSWARE
HATS, SHOES, Scc. 6cc.
The following articles embrace a part of their stock:
Blue and mht'd Broad Cloths,
Sattinets, red and white Flannels,
Colicoes, apron and furniture Checks,
Brown and bleached Shirtings & Sheetiugs
Vestings, Handkerchiefs, and Bed Tick,
Rose Blankets, Point do.
4-4 Irish Linen, brown Linen.
Lambs Wool half Hose,
Men and Women's white cotton lltose.
Plain and figured Book Muslins,
Swiss and Mull do.
1 Ladies and Gentlemen's Gloves, Scc. &e.
Men's and Boy's Leather and Morocco Klitits
Women's Leather and Prunella Shoes,
Children's ditto, &lc, fcc.
Madeira, Sicily, Port, Muscat, TtYr
and Malaga i 1V1-
Old Monongahela Whiskey, and W.I. Rum,
Cognac Brandy, Holland Gin,
Peach and Apple Brandy,
New England Rum,
Imperial, Gun Powder, and Hyson TEAS.
Trinidad, Cuba, and. Rio Coffee,
White Havanna and Brown Sugars,
Loaf and Lump do
Goshen Butter, first quality,
Butter and Water Crackers,
.Smoked Beef and Cheese,
Lorillard Scotch Snuff in bottles bladders
All ofwhich they will sell low for cash er
Newbern, Nov. 1st, 1833.
, : 2 .
MS just returned from Philadelphia with
a large addition to his stock, which
enables him to offer to his customers, on rea
Glass and Stone Ware.
Extr Blue and Black
Rose, stripe and point
Irish Linens, assorted,
Tickings and Baizes,
Gentlemen's and Boy's
Ladies' shoes & Boots,
Maderia Wine, first
Old Jamaica Rum,
St. Croix do.
N. England do.
Do. Seal Tuscan Hats, Gunpowder
Do. Leghorn Bonnets,
Do. Bolivar Hats,
Saint Jago and Ri
Loaf, Lump, and
Misses' Fancy Dunsta
bles, Silk Handkerchiefs,
Assortment of Gloves,
A CHOICE ASSORTMENT Oi'
Calicoes and Domesticfc
Together with gentlemen's Cloaks and Um
brellas, Saddles, Bridles, Stirup Iron,
Bits, Whips, (very elegant.) Iran,
Steel, Tobacco, Grindstones,
Newbern, Zotk October, IW