North Carolina Newspapers

Tarborough, (Edgecombe County, X. C.J Tuesday, November 20, 1833
Vol. IX. No. 13.
The "North Carolina Free Press,"
Is published weekly, at Two Dollars and Fifty
!' tits per year, if paid in advance or, Three Do l
'am, at the expiration of the subscription year. For
any period less than a year, Twentij-fve Cents per
month. Subscribers are at liberty to discontinue at
any time, on giving notice thereof and paying arrears
those residing at a distance nmst invariably pay in
advance,orgive a responsible reference in this vicinity.
Advertisements, not exceeding IS lines, will be in
verted at 50 cents the first insertion, and 25 cents each
t outinuance. Longer ones at that rate for every 16
jines. Advertisements must be marked the number
of insertions required, or they will be continued until
otherwise ordered, and charged accordingly.
Letters addressed to the Editor must be post paid,
or they may not be attended to.
I have Received
2 Consignment of 1)4 Crates of
By the late arrivals of ship Mailison, Capt.
Wood, and Anacreon, Capt. Lenox, from Li
verpool, viz;
20 Crates assorted white ware,
20 colored
15 blue and green edge plates,
10 white chambers,
3 painted ditto,
2 ,, printed ewers and basons,
1 white ewers,
U ,, white hand basons,
colored bowls,
t. i, pitchers,
2 ,, painted tea cups and saucers.
1 ,, soup tureens, assorted.
The above are entitled to debenture, and will
(be sold as low as any Importer can sell them in
the U. States.
dlso, in Stove,
Dinner setts complete, light blue, black, brown,
green and pink,
"First quality China tea setts, white & gold,
Second io. do. in great variety.
And an assortment of Glassware.
Norfolk, Va. 2Gth June, 1832.
Millinery, fyc.
rWHE Subscriber informs her friends and the
A public, that she has just received her Sprin
Supply of articles in her line of business, viz:
Pattern Silk and Satinstraw bonnets,
Leghorn, Dunstable, and Navarino do.
An assortment of wreaths and flowers,
Head dresses, ornaments, &c.
Watered and plain silks,
Klegant hair puffs and curls,
Tuck and side combs, turn back do
Gauze and crape shawls and handk'fs,
A great variety of ribbons, &c. &c
The Subscriber still carries on the Millinery &
Mantua-making business, in all its variety.
A. C. tin WARD.
May 5, 1S32.
rpHE Subscriber is under the disagreeeable ne
cessily of requesting those who owe him, to
owe him if possible no longer than May Court.
This he requests not from choice, but necessity
compels him to require either cash or note for
"the debts due him in this vicinity by that time.
May 20lh, 1S32. 39
For publishing weekly in the City of Raleigh
an Agricultural Newspaper, under the name
and style of the
Farmer's and Planter's Half Sheet.
Our motto is, "Agriculture is the great art which
cverr proprietor of land ought to practise; every
statesman to patronise, and every individual of the
human family to consider as the chief employment of
hisspieces." Dr. Johnson.
''PHIS Agricultural paper, will be modelled af-
ter one conducted in t ranee with eminent
success, by the Count Lasteyrie, (Lafayette's
son-in-law) and another in England by an asso
ciation of gentlemen, styled "The Farmer's
Weekly Visitor." They are both Half Sheets.
The object of so curtailing the dimensions, is to
prevent that ennui and fatigue, always produced
by too great a bulk of intellectual matter. We
will not say a word in regard to the great ne
cessity of improving our agriculture, that is ad
mitted; but it is of great importance, that im
provements now confined to particular neighbor
hoods, should be more generally known, and we
propose, as it were through a speaking trump, to
proclaim them through all the land. In addition
we hope to publish a paper into the columns of
which, the agricultural citizen, heated and vex
ed in the dust and whirlwind of the great high
road of "general politics," may turn as to a par
terre, gay with flowers and adorned with refresh
ing fountains. , Not one word of politics shall
enter the columns of our exclusively agricul
tural Journal.
There are a few other papers of an Agricultural
type, published in the United States, but they
are too local in their nature and do not sufficient
ly discuss those "matters and things," which ap
pertain to our farming and planting interests
The Editor himself, has been a practical cultiva
tor of all the staples of the South, and he has the
promised co-operation of many of the most weal
thy and extensive Planters and Farmers of the
South. From them he will receive communica
tions of great value, detailing the "modus ope
randi" of their management;
The "Half Sheet" will be issued as soon as a
specified number of subscribers are obtained.
Postmasters and others to whom suubscription
lists are, and will be sent, will be allowed the
usual commissions upon collections.
The terms of the "Half Sheet" will be ONE
DOLLAR ALWAYS in advance.
'I be Editor at present resides in an adjacent
State, but will be in Raleigh about the first of
January proximo. OLIVER RICHARDS.
Sept. 1333.
Gins and Fanning Mills.
t K
A lie, that he continues to manufacture at his
shop in larborough. near the bridge,
Gins and Fanning Mills,
Of the latest and most approved construction,
lie will make his work, as heretofore, in the
best manner and as expeditiously as possible
Persons will please apply to Mr. Benj. M.
Jackson, in my absence.
Tarboro', Nov. 2S, 1S31. 15
It ANA WAY from the Subscriber, on
Monday night last, my boy CRAW
FORD about IS years of age, 5
feet 3 or 4 inches high, swarthy com
plexion nearly white, broad face and
down look, no beard, straight hair not very
black, very full breast took with him a sdit of
new white cotton clothes, and black fur hat.
This boy can read and will probably attempt to
pass as a free man. A reward of Ten Dollars
will be given, if taken with in this county, to
any person who will deliver said boy to the
Subscriber, residing eight and a half miles from
Tarborough, on the lialeigh road, near Cokey
bridge; or, if taken out of the county, Twenty
Dollars will be given for his delivery to me.
or if secured in any jail so that I get him again.
All persons are hereby harboring, employing, or
carrying off said boy, under penalty of the law.
May 29, 1S32. 41
TN order that I may pay my creditors, as xvell
as to receive pay from my debtors, I will now
give lair notice that all persons indebted to me
either by note or account, will please to make
settlement by the 1st of January next. Baled
or seeded Cotton will be taken in payment at the
cash prices Until that time, after which nothing
will be received but cash, and it must come a"
soon as a legal process will bring it. And I
hope those wfco will not avail themselves of this
notice, will not attach any blame to me for the
consequences, as a hint to the wise is enough.
Tarboro', 29th Oct. 1S32.
Booksellers, Stationers
And Blank Book Manufacturers,
May 1, 1S32. 30
Commission Merchants,
tl KSPKCTFULLY offer their services to their
friends and the public generally, and hope
by strict attention to business to merit a share
of patronage. Mayl,lS32.
William 11. Redivood,
1 GAIN tenders his services to the citizens of
X North Carolina, as an AGEiNT for the dis
posal of such of their Produce as they may be
disposed to send to the
Norfolk Market,
And for the purchase of any commodities which
this market affords.
After several vcars experience as a Coin-mis
sion Merchant, (during which time he has had
considerable intercourse with the citizens ot
North Carolina, and has reason to believe he has
given general satisfaction,) he flatters himself he
is well prepared, to do entire justice, to the inte
rest of those who may confide their produce to
his disposal.
I he most satisfactory references can be given
in Virginia and North Carolina.
Norfolk, IS October, 1S32. 10 9
Cash for Cotton.
J WILL GIVP: Cash for Cotton, delivered at
Ilill'.s Ferry. o 7 n arrj?r
29lh Oct. I 832.
f jMIE STORE and warehouse, directly oppo
site the Court House, and recently occupied
by Wm. II. Dehnam. Possession can be had
immediately. Apply to
Tarboro', Nov. 5, 1S32. 11-4
N THURSDAY, the 13th day of December
next, that well known establishment, the re-i
sidence of the late Gen. William Williams, in
Warren county, within two miles of Shocco
Springs, will be offered for sale, on the premises.
A liberal credit will be given, the terms more
particularly made known on the day of sale.
The tract contains between sixteen and seven
teen hundred acres, not inferior to any in the
neighborhood. Those disposed to purchase can
view the land by applying to Dr. John Brodie,
William D. Jones, William K. Kearney, or Al
fred Alston, who will take pleasure in showing it.
At the same time and place will be sold on a
credit of twelve months,
Two Negro Men,
One a Blacksmith and the other a first rate
House Servant.
Also, all the crop of Corn, Wheat, Fodder and
Oats, Stock of all kinds, Household and Kitchen
Furniture, &c.
AND, ON MONDAY, the 16th of Decem
ber, w shall offer for sale, on the premises, the
Plantation known by the name of
Gunter Creek
Adjoining the lands of John Burgess, Samuel T.
Alston and others. This is an excellent tract of
land and contains about fifteen hundred acres.
Any person wishing to purchase cata have the
land shewn to them by either of the above named
gentlemen, or Joseph J. Williams. A liberal
credit will be given. At the same time and
place we shall sell on a credit of twelve months,
all the crop of Corn, Wheat, Oats, and Stock
of all kinds. ALFRED ALSTON, ?
Warren county, N. C. Oct. 26, 1832. 11-6
rpHE Subscriber wishes to hire 40 or 50 negro
men and women, for the purpose of working
in the gold mines the ensuing year. The most
liberal prices will be given.
Oct. 26, 1S32. 10
W7ITH a view to the more efficient prosecu-
tion of their business, the Subscribers have
Established a Bookbindery.
Having procured ihe best materials from the
Northj and employed a Workman who comes
well recommended they are prepared to execute
on moderate terms, all orders in this line.
Account l3ooks, Records, &c. ruled and made
to order: and every kind of Binding promptly
executed in the best and neatest manner, on rea
sonable terms. j GALES SON. '
JBeing Publishers of the Reports of the
Supreme Court, such of the Subscribers to that
Work as chuse to send their Nos. to him to bind,
will have them carefully attended to, and the
Indexes and all deficient numbers supplied.
Raleigh, August 2, 1S32.
Warrenton Academy.
npHE Trustees of this Institution, and many of
the citizens of the Town and vicinity, sensi
ble of the importance of again placing it on the
high eminence it maintained so many years:
have by subscription and voluntary donation
been enabled to raise a large salary, and the
Committee appointed to procure a Teacher for
the ensuing year, now inform the public, and all
those who may be disposed to patronise this
School, that they have engaged the services of
Doctor Ino3iAsJ. v aiden, as Principal. He
has been educated mainly ot the University of
Virginia, is a Virginian by birth, and comes
highly recommended, not ouly as a scholar him
self, but as having a happy and peculiar talent of
imparting instruction to his scholars, and of ex
ercising a mild yet efficient government.
All the branches of Education taught in other
popular institutions, will be taught here, and on
the same term. Joard can readily be procured
in respectable families, and on terms as moderate
as elsewhere.
The first session will commence on the 1st
Monday in January next.
WM. W, HILL, ) Com
Warrenton, Oct. 25th. 1832. 10-3
Constables Blanks for Sale,
P. versus P. The defendant war ar
rested in the city of New York, at the
suit of the plaintiff. Hoth parties vvero
Uritish subjects, and the seduction took
place in England; the defendant came tr
this State and continued his intercourse
with the daughter of the plaintiff here
The defendant was held to bail in 850,000.
and now moved to the discharge from the
arrest, on the ground that the courts of
this btate could not take cognizance of
actions for torts committed without its
jurisdiction, and between aliens. The
court denied the motion, without deter
mining the principle, on the ground that
the offence was continued after the defen
dant came within this State They also
refused to mitigate the bail, on account
of the peculiar circumstances of the case.
1 ho plaintiff is an English nobleman.
The defendant, his only son and heir at
law, upon whom is entailed an estate of
thirteen thousaud pounds per annum, and
the miserable deluded victim his own
sister. Albany (N. F.) Daily Adv.
The suit above mentioned is that of
Price versus Price, with which many of
our citizens are already acquainted. The
plaintiff is hir lloland Price, an English
baronet. There are two sides to the sto
ry, and until a full investigation shall
have taken place, we feel justified in pre
suming that the one is as liable to bo
true as the other, notwithstanding this
decision of the court, which, it must bd
remembered, has been predicated upom
cx parte evidence merely. The other
version of the story is, that this prosecu
tion is a means resorted to by the plain
tiff to annul the marriage of his son with
a female beneath the rank of his family1;
and that the defendant married her un
der a full belief by both a belief which
still continues that no such relationship
as the one charged existed between them.
What gives probability to the statement
is, that in the edition of Debret's Peer
age, published since the defendant's ar
rest, this lady is named as one of the
daughters of the plaintiff, whereas, intho
edition previous, her name is not inclu
ded among them. A painful mystery
hangs over the transaction, which the)
truly amiable gentleman who is the sub
ject of the prosecutions-incarcerated asi
he is, among strangers, and held to bail
in an enormous sum at the suit of a pow
erful adversary -has not the means ot
elucidating. At all events, until the guilt
of the defendant shall have been proved.
we can do no less than deprecate the in
jurious impressions liable to be produced
on the public mind by the terms in which
the above report is couched. N. Y. Cote
Indian Treaty. The Memphis (Ten
nessee) Times of the 17th ult5lay$:
We suppose that nothing in the ranire of
the Times will afford more gratification
to our readers, than the information that
has recently reached this place from the
Chickasaw nation. When our informant
left, the Commissioner on the part of the
United fctates had succeeded in adiustinir
all the essential heads of a Treaty with
that nation; and it only waited the ar
rangement of a few unimportant points
for its complete ratification on both sides
So far as we have heard of the details af
the Treaty, they are these: The Indiana
are to offer all their lands for sale, to the
whites, with the exception of a million
and a halt ot acres, which they will hold
possession of as a home until they make
satisfactory arrangements for settling oil
the other side of the Mississippi. The
expense of surveying and selling their
lands will be incurred by themselves,
while they will receive the nett proceeds
of the sales. We hope that ere long we
shall have the pleasing task to perform,
of giving the full treaty to our reader.
Q?Two:.persons have beemapprehen
dfd in Philadelphia, as robbers of the
Whcelink Bank, Virginia.

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