North Carolina Newspapers

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ilioc Xo. 6 is
rrAoroui,Edcomie Connhj, J. C.) Saturday, August as,
1830
Tof. JVo. 32,
fjlC Tarborough Press,"
U' GKOKGE HOWARD,
..nilT,iilied weekly, tTwo Dollars and
r'f'i Cen!s per year, if paal in iKlvanre
: Three Dollars, at the expiration ofthe
f;. ,rimion vear. For any period es
'.. car. TittnhhRtt Cents p?r month
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" on rivinjr notice thereof and
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P'nce ""must invariably pay in advance, or
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Advertisements, not exceeding 16 lines
lenth, (or a square; win i-e mspriru hi
Scents t',e rst i'crtion Si-25 cents each
'intinance. Longer ones at that rate
c. .very eqiare. Advertisements must
marked the number of insertions requ;
rfJ nrthpy 'e continued until other-
fie orjereii, ana cnargm accordingly .
f esters a.Mresse J to the r'ditor must be
ij?t paiJ, or lliey may not be attended to
Miscellaneous
INDIAN WAR.
The summer campaign. The
Floridian of July 1G, says Ar
rangements arc in progress for an
tipedition to the Withlacoochie,
as soon as the requisite force can
be assembled. It will he corn-man'-
Jed by Gen. Call. The ob
ject is to destroy the growing
crops of the Indians. One thous
and mounted men from Tennessee
are expected to arrive here by the
25t!i instant, who will be joined
fcy the regulars, and the militia
and volunteers of Flordia.
Col. Warren, of Duval county,
lately surprised a party of Semi
tes and killed seven, and woun
ded another.
Creek War. A friend has just
handed us a letter from Columbus
dated the 25th instant, by which
it appears that the anticipations
that ihe war was terminated, have
been premature. Wc presume,
buever, that this body of Indians
emprises all the hostiles that now
remain. The letter save "It
appears that the war is not yet
over in this section. An express
arrived here this morning from
Fort McCrnry, stating that a bat
tle was fought near that place yes
terday, between 93 men'of Major
Word's command, and about 200
Indian;. The whites lost, G kill
edand 15 to 20 wounded; the In
12 to 1 5 killed number of woun
ded unknown. The whites stood
their mround nobly until their am
munition was exhausted, and then
retreated.
General Sandford, at the head
ffJ or 7 companies of mounted
ir.cn, are now parading and will
off immediately for the scene
faction."
r S. The Herald, from Co
:,nbos, just received, says that
l'1' battle was fought at Qtiarlcs'
P; station 22 miles below Colum
bus. Tl iese Indians are undoubt
''''' on their way to Florida.
I here also appears to be Indians
re'naiuinq in the Chickasehatchee
wamp. .(7C0 Messenger.
Massacre. A correspondent of
St. Louis piper gives the horri
details of a massacre among
ne half breed Indians near Fort
l'on, at the mouth of the Yel
jw Stone river in June. A half
Wed family, named Dnchamp,
'ad murdered another half breed
Jk Ham, for which the half
breeds ofthe neighborhood and
some French voyagers determined
1,1 eslerminate them, for which
Ppase they attacked a block
'10ue in which the Duchamps
vere. The Duchamps under
standing that no quarter would be
R,Ven them, became desperate and
reckless of consequences, and de
eded themselves to the last with
termination. A Frenchman con
rived to set fire to the block
Gt,5e and the wind being high,
uames spread with great rapi-y-
The yells of defiance of
lj-e inmates could be heard amidst
t-ie crackling of theflames, and
Jley could be seen calmly and de
''irately watching an opportuni
v through the smoke and flames,
,J bring down Mieir opponets with
their rifle?, 0f whom they killed
eight and wounded several. Ti.o
Duchamps, with the exception of
a tew small children, were com
pletely exterminated. JY.Y.Star.
'Singular and sudden death.
The Louisville City Gazette of a
late date says: Air! White, of the
linn of Woodruff & White, of this
city, while examining a bee hive
yesterday morning, was stunrr on
the temple by a bee, and immedi
ately expired. He was in the en
joyment ol good health in the
morning, and was buried in the
evening.
. ft?" A fellow who has been trav
cum- mrougn tne eastern coun
ail: . i i
try, under the plea of doing busi
ness atid making frequent depos-
ites at the various! ImnL-c nA :
o , utiu 111
the hours of business contrived to
overdraw his account, has been
arrested at Boston. Alreadv the
following Banks have made char
ges against him for the respective
amounts to their names: Hancock
Bank $440; Traders,' $300;
Bunker Hill S150: Nahant. Lvnn.
$250; Fairhaven, $250, which he
at various times overdrew under
the names of Charles AnSm!
Samuel Drew, John Brown, John
Brooks, Jas. Brooks, and Samuel
lirooks.
(?Count Constantine Bretos,
who figured here a long time aero.
is moving about Baltimore to the
serious annoyance of boardincr
louse keepers and tailors with
whom, on the strength of his for
midable mustachios he contrives
to get up a bill, which thev can
never contrive to get paid.
(CTWe learn by the Cincinnati
Evening Post, that the abolition
press of Mr. James u. liirney,
was destroyed on the evening of
the 12th July. The excitement
was crreat, and a handbill was
posted up in every part ofthe city.
warning the incendiaries to desist.
The handbill concludes thus:
"Rvery kind of expostulation
anu remonstrance has been resor
ted to in vain: longer patience
would be criminal. The plan is
matured to eradicate an evil
which every citizen feels is under
mining his business and property."
It is said that the business of Cin
cinnati has received a vital stab,
consequence of "the wicked
anil misguided operations oi tne
abolitionists." Interest, then, it
would seem, is accomplishing that
which principle should effect.
Copper .Vines in Virginia.
The Fredericksburg Arena says,
in the county of Fauquier the
Phenix Company have just com
menced operations tinder the
most flattering auspices; also, the
United States Copper Mining
Company in the county of Or
ange, on the eastern side of the
Blue Ridge. This vein is said to
be 50 feet wide and 5 miles long.
(XIf there are rogues in the
South who put stones in their col
ton bags, there are knaves in the
North who make use of false
weights in the purchase of their
wool. An agent of a manufactur
ing establishment in Augusta, in
Maine, (not Georgia) who was
strongly suspected of this ingen
ious method of lightening the
lnort oTtliP farmers, came near
the other day being tarred and
feathered.
(T?ThP Sussex Register says
.T Rrf.wM a native of Ireland,
but for the last fifty years a cm
zen of New Jersey, died in Mans
fields. Warren county, on Wed
i.. ,ua oo,,fi nit. aged one
UCSUtlJ , MIC
hundred and forty years.
Galaxy says
that on some ofthe land on which
the speculators have been operat
inir 1 LL1- l..
. uumme oees nave to get
uuwn on iiie.r knees to get at the
clover, and the grasshoppers get
on a munen stock, and look over
lorty acres with tears in their
eyes.
Ntw method of Printing. A
new process is now in practice in
the United States, to transfer the
impression of common type from a
printed sheet to a metallic plate.
The printed sheet, well wetted, is
placed between two smooth and
polished iron dates, which are
then heated and submitted to a
sharp pressure, and the letters are
mus re-produced on the metal.
The plates are then wetted with
nitric acid annlicd with water.
...
which hollows the parts not im
pregnated with ink, and leaves a
mug oi stereotype, which has at
i l ... .
least the advantage of being ex
tremely economical.
07Mr. William Dukehart. of
Balti more, has invented a new'
method of making harness. Sew
ing is done away with, and copper
rivets used. It is said to be more
durable and economical.
t?The New Orleans Adverti
ser states that Mr. Caldwell has
authorized his agent in Europe to
olier Madame Malibran, the dis
tinguished vocalist, ten thousand
pounds sterling for one year, to
play in the Italian and English
Opera in the United States.
Bois in Horses. A traveller in
forms us that the stage drivers on
the routes leading from Albany to
the western parts of the State of
New York, in civincr water to
their horses on the road, mix a lit
tle wood ashes with their drink.
which they say, effectually
pre-
serves them against the bots.
Chain suspension Bridge over
the J'iagara. Acts of incorpora
tion have been obtained from the
Legislature of New York and Up
per Canada, for the erection of a
budge Irom Lewiston to Queens
ton: books for subscription to the
capital stock were opened in New
York on the th nit. 1 hey will
remain open for ten or twelve
days. Able engineers have given
; their opinion that the work is not
only practicable, but that it will
be ultimately profitable.
(XOur climate is hard enough.
but ("anada must be intolerable.
In winter, buried in snow and the
mercury freezing; in summer,
burnt up with droughts and the
thermometer at the roasting heat
of 98 degrees. Below Quebec.
the crops are so ruined that the
parishes are threatened with star
vation. V. i. oar.
Kncounter between a Bull and
Locomotive. As a locomotive
was passing along the track of
rail road near Coalesville, Pcnn.
bull that had broken from its
pen, made a desperate onset on it.
The concussion killed the bull on
the spot, and his carcase pushed
along some distance before the
engine could De stopped. Ihe
cars were thrown off the track but
no one injuredi 1&.
Black Hawk. Extract of a let
ter from Lieut. B. S. Roberts, 1st
Regiment of Dragoons, comman
ding at Fort des Moines, jto the
Secretary of V ar, dated 14lh Ju
ly, 1836:-
I see by reports in tne eastern
papers that a letter has been recei
ved at the War Department sta
ting that Black Hawk has again
become hostile, and has circulated
the wampum belt amongst the
western Indians, and consider it
mv duty to inform the Department
.J . .. :.u .i:t,.
that tne repori is wunuui me U5
test foundation. Black Hawk
and his family are at this time in
,u',r r.odo-e within two hundred
(yards of my quarters, and have
been, for the last year, encamped
within five miles of this post. He
has only been absent, durinrr this
time, five or six weeks, on the Des
Moines river, near Keokuck's
town, raising corn. The old man
is becoming verv infirm, and
should he be disposed, would not
be able to carry on another war
against the whites. Me. however.
is perfectly conquered, and knows
too well the force of the whites, to
involve his own or any other na
tion in war with them. Globe.
C?"The Cherokee Indians re
siding within the chartered limits
of North Carolina, and in Union
county, Georgia, have, through
their delegates formallv assem
bled, published a declaration of
peace. 1 hey slate that their con
dition is entirely dissimilar to that
of the hostile Creeks; that they
have made considerable advance
ment in the arts of civilized life;
that dependence on the chase for
a precarious subsistence is no
more known among them; that
their interests and predilections
and institutions are all on the side
of peace that they have no mili
tary system, nor military supplies;
and that they have no connexion
with- the belligerent tribes. By
war, they say, they have nothing
to gain, and every thing to lose.
Demand for labor. There ne
ver has been a time, within our
remembrance, when the demand
for labor throughout the country
was so great as at present; and,
of consequence, there never was a
lime when the price of labor was
so high. The demand is not con
fined to any one class of workmen,
but extends to every class, farmers
included. Although thousands of I
laborers and artizans are import
ed every year from foreign coun
tries, they seem but as a drop in
the bucket, and the demand goes
on, unabated and increasing
Journal of Com.
Hiot in Boston. The New York
Commercial of Tuesday afternoon
says: From various letters receiv
ed this morning, up Ipnm tlmt
c , -
u hile the examination of the two
negro women, who had been enti
ced away from their owners, now
on a visit at Boston, was proceed
ing yesterday before Judge Shaw,
in that city, a mob, consisting of
blacks and whiles, broke into the
court room, knocked down the
ofiicers, rescued the prisoners, and
carried them off in triumph in a
coach.
The police officers are pursuing
tne ringleaders, and a number will
be arrested. The city is now in
considerable excitement on the
subject.
TEXAS.
New Orleans, Julu 18. By
the schr. Julius Cesar, which arri
ved yesterday from Texas, we
have information that renders it
very doubtful whether the Mexi
can army will really prosecute fur
ther operations for the present at
least against 1 exas.
From Texian spies sent for the
purpose of reconnoitering the en
emy, it is ascertained that the
Mexican army has not advanced,
and that its numbers are continu
ally diminishing by desertion.
Ihe lexians are in fine spirits,
and have no lack of arms ammu
nition and provisions, and with
force sufficient to repulse the inva
ders with great slaughter. Santa
Anna had solicited by letter the
amicable interposition of Gen.
Jackson, and had conveyed to the
Mexican Government his opinion,
that the conquest of Texas was
impossible, and that the Indepen
dence of Texas should be recog
nized. The schr. Brutus, Capt. Hurd,
was at Matamoras, blockaded by
the Mexican brig of war Vencedor
del Ala mo, but would soon be re
lieved by the schr. Invincible,
Union, and other vessels, that hat
proceeded there in tow of the
steamboat Ocean, for the purpose
- cp.uriug me orig. i he steam
boat was ladened with volunteers,
and for her protection there was
raised a breastwork of cotton
bales.
The Mexican brig will in all
probability fall a capture to the
Texians.
It seems that the Vencedor had
been despatched from Vera Cruz,
in order to protect the schooners
Cumanches, Fanny Butler and
Watchman, which were stored
with provisions for the Mexicans.
Finding that the Texians had al
ready intercepted the said vessels.
and appropriated their cargoes to
their own use, she verv wielv
proceeded to take if possible what
Texian vessels might fall in her
way. It may not however nrnve
a judicious step.
From all the information recei
ved, and which W'e believe to h
substantially correct, we are firm
i f i
IV of the opinion that the Mexi-
wi , uspena active hostilities ruption, and but few workmen es
agamst the Texians for the sum- caped. The pumps and engines
mer, and we shall not prove very ! were set to work, but it. vain,
bad prophets if it should not turn j Yesterday thev had recovered on-
out, that their troops will be en
tirely withdrawn from the limits
of Texas, and the independence of
this republic fully secured.
foreign.
Late from Europe. Liverpool
papers to the 27th June, have
been received at New York.
The trial of Lord Melbourne,
Prime Minister of England, for an
alleged crim. con. with the Hon.
j Mrs. Norton, resulted in his ac
quittal.
Reform of the Lords. Mr. O'
Connell has placed the following
notice of motion on the order book
of the House of Commons for
Monday, the 27th instant: "To
move that it be referred to a com
mittee to inquire and report whe
ther it be not necessary for the
public weal of this realm to reform
the House of Lords, by extending
the principle of representation in
the peerage, and altering the qua
lity of electors and the mode of
election."
Nothing decisive from the con
tending parties in Spain.
The Cotton markets continued
dull, without any material varia
tion in prices.
Abolition in France. On the
25th of May there was a very ani
mated discussion in the Chamber
of Deputies, upon the subject of
Slavery, in the West India Islands,
Guadaloupe, Martinique, and the
Isle of Bourbon. Some of the
speakers were in favor of immedi
ate and unconditional enmnrina.
tion, without paying the slightest
regard to the rights of the propri
etor or to the fitness of the slave
for freedom. Others were in fa
vor of understanding the subject
Deiore they acted, and of doing
nothing precipitately. The spee
ches of the first were dogmatical
and inflammatory, and in all re
spects mischievous. The other
speakers, though not hostile to
emancipation, were hostile to the
absurd and ridiculous views of
those who, under the mask of phi
lanthropy and religion, would in
volve the colonies and the colo
nists, white and black, in one com
mon rum.
Suppression of Gambling Hou
ses in Paris. The French Cham
ber of Deputies have passed an
important vote, suppressing all the
gambling houses of the capital,
from January, 1838. The com
pany which had farmed these es
tablishments, had hoped to parry
the menaced blow by volunteering
to suppress such gambling houses
as were frequented by artisans,
and where the stake ws as lew as
a franc. The Home and Finance
Ministers deprecated the loss to
the revenue, and proposed a more
gradual suppression. But the
Chamber decided upon adopting
the motion of M. Gaetan de la Ro
chefoucauld, which fixed the com
mencement of 1 838, as the term of
permission to such houses.
Co'ftstitutionnd.
Drowning of a Oca I JJine in
France. A frightful disaster oc
curred recently at the coal mine
of Gresocnil, near Franneres. The
miners had observed for some time
that the coal was unusually tnoist.
The observation was made to a
director, who paid but little atten
tion to it, and ordered the work
to be continued. A few days af
ter the miners were at work "to the
number of 180 or 200, when, all
at at once, a blow of a pickaxe
made an opening for an impetuous
torrent, which rushed out like a
river 120 metres (136 yards) a
bove the floor of the galleries and
1 ,J,,tv- ill ail IIJMtllll. rtll illU
Uvas unavailing against such an ir-
c.ua , : . ah : i
ly the dead body of a voting wo
man. W hole families have been
engulphed in this catastrophe.
A father, who was working with
his three sons, endeavored to push
lhe-oungest upon a ladder, ho
escaped; but he could do no more;
the torrent rushed in with such
rapidity, that he could neither
save himself nor his other sons.
Paris National,
Surgical. Dor-tor Duval, or
thopedal practitioner in tin civil
hospitals of Paris, has performed
frequently of late, and always
with success, an operation by
which club-feet, the most deform
ed, and which the machines could
not cure, are set perfectly straight
at the end of thirty or forty days.
This operation, which had not
been performed before at Parh, is
not painful. Among those cured
by Doctor Duval, are some who
had been lame thirty years. The
Academy of Sciences, and the
Royal Academy of Medicine, have
appointed committees for the pur
pose ol examining the excellent
results obtained by this physician.
Journal du Havre.
Troubles in Palestine. The
Austrian Observer of the 14tli
June has intelligence from Svria
ofthe 17lh. A mutiny broke out
few days before in Jerusalem,
and some tumultuous excesses
were committed. It was sup
pressed with difficulty, and the
German papers say that the pros
pects of ihe Egyptians are gloo
my. Vagabonds, criminals, de
serters, and refractory conscript?
from all Palestine have erathered
at Karak, beyond the Dead Sea.
They are supported by the Be
douin Arabs, and the company
assembled at Karak resembles that
which haunted the cave of Adul
lum during the flight of David, in
drawing to itself all that is discon
tented or distressed throughout
Palestine. Their number is esti
mated at from 13,000 to 15,000
men. They have a sufficient sup
ply of arms, ammunition, provi
sions, and horses, and it is thought
that it will be impossible to dis
lodge them. Anarchy, robbery.
and murder, appear to prevail
in
all of byria.
Red Ants. It is said green or
dry sage leaves, scattered plenti
fully about places infested with
red ants, and permitted to remain
during the season, will completely
extirpate these troublesome in
sects. As the proposed remedy
is a simple one, it is certainly
worth trying.
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