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THE NOMiBt - CAMOILINI AN.
I- POETICAL. FROM THE SOUTHERN LIT ERA RT MESSENGER. BE GLAD WHILE YET YOU MAY. Addressed to an interesting little boy at play. BIB.N.O.JT. Bound, bound away, beautiful boy! Bound in thy joy away! - Ring out thy voice to hill and glen, Be glad while yet you may. Laugh to the light winds hurrying on Upon their viewless way: They'll never fan thee younger, boy! . Be glad while yet you may. Speed for the restless butterfly, From shrub to floweret gay: Shout to the wild-bird hastening by, , Be glad while yet you may. Go where the notes of music ring Out in their mingling play: Leap to their wild and joyous sound, Be glad while yet you may. Hie to the gushing stream, and through The livelong summer-day, Wanton its sparkling waves among Be glad while yet you may. The days roll on, when joys like these . - Thy heart no more can sway: Woe! for the sorrowful hours then! Be glad while yet you may. Veto Glasgow, Va. AGRICULTURAL. eta the proceeds as clear profit. Jfcle makes his hogs pay their way up to tne time 01 slaughtering, in the manure ne gets irom me Piggery. - r The rearing ot hogs, like every ining eise, except the great staples, is managea soum of the Delaware in the most careless manner, without system or calculation. Can any man tell the breed of his hogs, Drea auogeiner oy chance? In process of time the best points of the animal are bred out, and the worst retained; not one man or manager in a thou sand can tell when a cow, sheep, or hog is to increase its stock, thus they bring forth their young at an unseasonable and uneconomical time of the year. American x armer. THE MOUNT VERNON FARMER. The fame of General Washington as a sol dier and a statesman is universally known and highly admired by all who appreciate talents, worth, and love of country; but his character as a farmer was less known in his day, and his memory in tliis respect, is not venerated according to its desert. Possess ing amole means", and the most ardent love of rural life, he was one of the first experi mental and practical fkrmers in Virginia. His estate at Mount Vernon of 10,000 acres of land, in one body, equal to about 16 square miles. It was divided into farms ot conve nient size, at the distance of 2, S, 4 and 5 miles from his, mansion house. These farms, he visited every day in pleasant weather, and was constantly engaged in making ex periments for the improvement of agricul ture. Some idea of the extent of his farming operations may be formed from the following fact: in 1787, he had 500 acres in grass sowed 600 bushels of oats 700 acres with wheat, and prepared as much more for corn, barley, potatoes, beans, peas, &c. and150 with turnips. His stock consisted of 140 horses, 112 cows, 235 working oxen, heifers, and steers, and 500 sheep. He constantly employed 250 hands, and kept 24 ploughs going the whole year, when the earth and the state of the weather would permit. In 1786 he slaughtered 150 hogs, weighing 18,560 pounds, for the use of his family, be sides provisions for his negroes. FROM THE BALTIMORE FARMER. ON THE CULTURE OF RUTA BAGA. Mr. James M. Lawton, in a communica tion in the Cultivator, gives the following rules for the preparation of the soil, and the culture of the ruta baga. The conclusions at which he arrives are the result of many years experience and close observation. 1. The land, he says, properly adapted to the nature of the plant, is a strong loam. 2. The land should be ploughed early in the spring, in order that the sward, if it have one, may rot by the 10th of June. 3. The land should be made perfectly mellow and smooth, and a coat of good ma nure that is fine, say sheep or barnyard ma nure, should be put on. 4. Throw the land into ridges, twenty- lour inches apart, with a small horse plough. 5. Roll down the ridges by a light roller, or other instrument; make a light furrow, say an inch deep, drill in the seed, on or about the 15th of June: and when the seed comes up, all but one plant should be pulled up; the plants should be ten inches apart in the drill. 6. Dress the plants three times in a sea son, that is, keep" the weeds out, and the earth stirred about the plants; as they are first breaking through the ground, they must be powdered with plaster of pans, and twice afterwards also, when they receive the two last hoeins. Mr. Lawton further adds that he has found the above rules, when closely followed, never to fail in producing a good crop; this fast year he raised from 90 rods, that is from half an acre and ten perches of land, 605 bushels of sound, close-grained ruta baga turnips, on land a distance from the house or barn, on which, never to his knowl edge, a spoonful of manure had been placed, until within a few days of the time he put the seed in the ground. This product was eaual to 1075 5-9 bushels to the acre. The suc cess of Mr. Lawton should surely serve to stimulate every farmer and planter to ap propriate at least an acre or two to the cul ture of thi3 excellent and hardy root. Un like the other members of the turnip family, it will preserve through the hardest winter in the field, if the precaution be taken to throw a furrow up against the rows, just as the hard fro3ts 3et in, and may "be drawn thence for" use, as occasion may suit. They are also more firm in meat, and more nutri tious than any other turnip. Horses and cows that feed upon them do not scour, as when kept on the other varieties. APPLES. It is maintained that the value of sweet apples over roots, for feeding stock, is rap idly becoming known; that they may be rais ed to give reasonable return on land and la bor, at a half cent a bushel, while the root crop, by the cheapest mode of culture, will cost ten times as much, or five cent3 a bush el; that .they are particularly adapted .(sweet apples) to fattening hogs. It is even pre dicted with confidence, that in a few years apples will be esteemed second only to the wheat crop. The writer aays molasses is obtained from the juice of sweet apples, by evaporating the cider in its freshest state, of good quality, cheaper than can be bought, and he further insists that sugar will ulti mately be extracted from sweet apples cheap er than from beets, which it will supercede, on account of the trifling labor in producing one, and the constant labor in producing the other. The writer urges the importance of careful selection of the kind to be planted; he adds, that with far more expensive food than apples, at half cent a bushel, some far mers that make large profits on their pork, and the article ends by the statement of this interesting facti ' "Mr. Phinney, of Lexington, Massachu setts, a remarkably successful farmer, makes it is said, some three thousand or four thou sand dollars worth of pork .a -year, and pock- STATISTICAL. Extracted from the speech of Mr. Caley, in the British House of Commons, on the debate relative to the Corn Laws, March 12th 1839. National Debt of England and other coun tries; with the proportion of such debt which falls on each individual. Debt per head. froportion ot Dress the Grave of thy Friend. England France Russia Austria Prussia Netherlands Spain United States Sicilies Bavaria Sardinia Turkey Sweden Portugal Denmark Rome Poland Saxony Hanover Baden Wirtemburg Tuscany Hesse (Darmstadt) Hesse (Electorate) Switzerland Norway East India Compa ny's territories . 800,000,000 104,400,000 35,550,000 78,100,000 29,701,000 148,500,000 70,000,000 32 5 0 2 2 23 5 i. 0 19 11 7 7 5 0 d. 0 7 9 6 7 5 8 Toads. It is a common notion that these beautiful little animals suck poison from the earth. Now although this opinion is a fal lacy, the toad is, nevertheless, one of the most useful animals in the world to the gar dener. The toad lives entirely on animal food, eats it alive, and cares not a fig for Dr. Graham. The grubs and insects which he devours are very injurious to the young plants which are cultivated for the table. He comes out at night when the dampness of the air is agreeable to him, and when his prey are likewise wandering abroad, com mitting their depredations, and watches them as easerly as a cat watches for mice. It is said that a few dozen of toads will destroy all the cabbage worms in a whole acre of land that is planted with cabbages, and be the means of saving the young plants from destruction. Boston Paper. DOMESTIC. FROM THE 5EW TORE DAILY EXPRESS. THE FLOUR TRADE. The trade in this most necessary article i3 so important that we have compiled a few tables that may not be uninteresting to the public. The great wheat growing States are New York, Pennsylvania, Ohio, and lat terly, Indiana, Illinois, and Michigan; Vir giniaj Maryland and North Carolina also, to some extent. The following is the table prices for the last forty-four years: Years. 1795 1796 1797 1798 1799 1800 1801 1802 1803 1804 1895 1806 1807 1808 1809 1810 1811 tlSl2 1813 tl814 1815 1816 1817 1818 1819 1820 1821 1822 1823 1824 1825 1326 1827 1828 1829 1830 1831 1832 1833 1834 1835 1336 1837 1839 Prices. - Administration, ifi t George Washington. -John Adams. VThomas Jefferson. VJames Madison. James Monroe. John Q. Adams. Andrew Jackson- Martin Van Buren. Embargo. tWar with Great Britain. JPeace with Great Britain. SOMETHING NEW. It is said that a discovery has recently been mads of a singular animal, unknown to na tural history, inhabiting the dark glens among the rocky mountains. It is described as being about as large as the elephant, having large horns with a hook or little hoe on the end of each, with which the animal digs roots. His dress is said to be a flowing robe of wool white as ermine, and his motion as nimble and rapid as that of a deer! FcL D. Press. 18,974,000 11,811,000 4,584,000 3,667,000 2 2 1 0 11 16 1 7 2 0 2 8 5,649,000 3,799,000 17,142,000 5,740,000 3,300,000 2,284,000 1,670,000 2,505,000 1,384,000 1,184,000 220,000 1 1 7 1 .2 1 1 1 1 1 0 2 IS 9 3 9 11 9 12 4 3 6 4 0 3 1 0 2 7 11 11 1 252,000 0 3 0 9 0 47,609,000 Comparative wages of English and Foreign operatives. 5s. 6d. per week of 5 0 9 6 France Switzerland Austria Tyrol Saxony Bona on the Rhine 5 4 3 3 72 hours 82 76 88 72 6 84 STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA, ( Sampson County. I Court of Pleas and Quarter Sessions, May Term 1839. Ollen Mobley ) vs. Original Attachment. Levied on Jordan Wooten, ) Land. IT appearing to the satisfaction of the Court, that the Defendant hath removed from this State, so that a personal notice of said levy cannot be served on him, it is therefore ordered by the Court, tha publication be made in the Notlh Carolinian fur 6 weeks, notifying said Defendant of said levy on his land, and requiring him to appear at the next Term of said Court, and shew cause against the same, or an order will be made by said Court for the sale of the lands levied on as aforesaid, tor the satisfaction of Plaintiff's demand. Witness, Thomas I. Faison, Clerk of said Court, at office, in Clinton, the third Monday in May, A. D. 1839, and of American Independence the 63d, THUS. I. KAISUW, Cfer. May 25, 1S38. 13-6w STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA, Uumberlana bounty. IN EQUITY. C The Bank of the State of N. Carolina, Z ndnann J Jtflfl ( William S. Latta, and others IT appearing to the satisfaction of the Court tha Hamilton &. Cole, and Kimbcrly & co. Defend ants in the above case are not inhabitants of this State, it is therefore ordered that publication be made for six successive weeks in the North Caroli nian a paper published in the town of Faycttevillo. for the said Defendants to appear at the next Term of the Court of Equitj, to be held for the County of Cumberland, at the Court House in Fayetteville. on the seventh Monday after the fourth Monday of September next, and plead, answer or demur, to said bill, or the same will be taken pro contesso and heard ex parte. Witness, Arch'd A. T. Smith, Clerk and Mas ter tof our said Court at Office the 6th Monday after the 4th Monday of March, A. D. 1839, and Amen can lndcpeadence the 63rd. ARCH'D A. T. SMITH, c. m. e. Fayettcville, May. 25, 1839. 13 6 w. , Br POSTER. Liberty Point Favetteville, opposite THE JJ1CKSOJV HOTEL. May 4. 10 (y) STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA. Chatham County. J Superior Court of Law, Spring Term, 1839. Lydia Lightfoot, 1 vs Petition for Divorce. James Lightfoot. J IN thiscase it is shewn that a Subpoena hath is sued to the Defendant, summoning him to ap pear and answer this petition, and the Sheriffhath returned thereon that the said Defendant is not to be found, and proclamation being made according to law, and Defendant tailing to appear and answer; it was ordered that another Subpoena should issue, and the said second Subpoena being issued, it is re turned by the Sheriff that the Defendant is not to be found, and therefore, proclamation was again made, and the said Defendant yet failed to appear and answer; and it was therefore ordered at the last Court, that advertisement be made in one newspa- er only. It is now ordered by the Court, that the defendant shall be notified to appear at the next Superior Court of Law, for Chatham County, to be held at the Court House in Pittsborough, on the 3rd Monday in September, 1839, theu and there to plead, answer, or demur to this petition, or the same frill be taken as confessed, and beard as ex parte; and this notice shall be given by advertising this order in the Notth Carolina Stanard, published at Raleigh, for three months; and also by advertsing the same for three months in the North Carolinian published at Fayettcville. Witness, John Thompson, Clerk of said Court, at office, the 3rd Monday in March, A. D. 1839. J. THOMPSON. Clerk. r3aThe North Carolina Standard will publish the above for 3 months. STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA, Cumberland County. j Court of Pleas apd Quarter Sessions, March Term, 1839. Henry Bullard, Admins'r. of Thomas Bui lard dee'd. vs. Duncan Bedsale & wife Catharine, James Hails & wife Janet, Matthew Hails & wife Pegoy Polly Averilt, Roger Hair, John Hair, Jesse Hair, Wil liam Hair, Duncan Hair, Reuben Hair and Nancy Hair, heirs at law of Stephen Hair, dee'd. Scire Facias. It appearing to the satisfaction of the Court that the Defendants, Roger Hair, John Hair, Jesse Hair, William Hair, Duncan Hail, Rueben Hair and Nancy Hair, are not inhabitants of this State, it is therefore ordered that publication be made for six weeks in the North Carolinian, published in Fay etteville, for said Defendants, to appear at the next term of this Court, to bo held at the Court House in Fayetteville, on the first Monday in June next, and show cause why the lands of said Stephen Hair, dee'd. which descended to them, should not be con demned to the satisfaction of the Plaintiffs recovery Witness, Jno. M'Laurin, Jr. Clerk of our said Court at office, the first Monday of March, Anno Domini, 1839, and in the 63d year of American In dependence. a . JNO- M'LAURIN, Jr. Clerk. April 20, 1839. 8 6w. ifcThe North-Carolinian" PRINTING OFFICE. THE subscriber having purchased the Jour nal establishment, and made considerable ad ditions to it, is prepared to execute in a neat and expeditious manner, BOOK, PAMPHLET AND JOli PR1NTIING. tie win Keep on band, a gen eral assoi tment of BLANKS of the most ap proved forms, for Clerks of Courts, Sheriffs, Con stables, &c. &.C. His prices are regulated by those adopted at the Editorial Convention, held at Ra leigh. Hand Bills on medium, royal or super royal quarto, for 30 copies, 5", lor u copies 9-i, and g 1 tor every additional tuu copies. Horse Bills for a small one, 30 copies, J3 00, Larser ones in proportion to the size and number printed. Large uards, a single pacK, 93, and pi tor every additional pack. Small Cards, a single pack $z, and 91 tor every additional pack. BLANKS Kept constantly on hand for sale at 75 cents per auire : and printed to special order, for a single quire j$2, for every additional quire under five, $ exceeding five quires, 75 cents per quire. H. L. HOLMES. SPRING & SUMMER TTBETER P. JOHNSON has just received his 11 Spring and bummer UUUUS), consisting ot i General Assortment of British and American DI-T G-OODS. HATS, SHOES and BONNETS Which he respectfully invites his friends and former customers to call and examine, as nis siock is en tircly new. April, 20, 1839. 9-tf MOTEL.. It is inform the public. with much pleasure that I have taken charge f the LAFAYETTE HOTEL, in the Town of CLINTON, Sampsnn county, North Carolina. It is with equal pleasure that I assure the public, that no pains or exertions shall be dispensed wiin, ne cessarv to the comfort and easo of those who may feel inclined to patronize me. Mv Table will at all times be supplied with the best viands thiscoun trv can afford. Families travelling East and West. North and South, will find trie accommodations in iho Lafay. ette Hotel inferior to none in the Southern country. Viaticum fpr their journey will be neatly provided when required. The members of our Bar will meet with a most kind and hospitable reception; every facility will be afforded them for counselling with their clients. B. ST IT II, M. D. March 2, 18S9. 1-tf GLOBE EXTRA. Pr&p cctus for theExtra Globe. WE lay before our Republican friends a subscription paper for our cheap periodi cal publication, the "Extra Globe." During the montns wnen congress is in session, we Dtiblish the "Congressional Globe," which gives a condensed report of its proceedings, weekly, for one dollar. In the interval between thescssion of Congress, we publish the "Extra Globe," for six months, containing the news, politics, public docu ments, and whatever else 01 mieresi appears in uie Daily Glob-?, for the same price. These two pub lications are printed weekly, in book form, to ren der them more convenient for preservation and re ference, Each number contains lb royal quarto pages. The important elections which will take plaee during the approaching Summer and Fall, and give peculiar value 10 me iniunuauun ii ue ucuui from this quarter during the canvass. The new phases of parties in the North, and the troubled as pect which foreign agitation gives to our national affairs there, will also impart lo the conutry for the six months preceding the meeting of Congress, more than ordinary interest. The Dublication of the "Extra Globe" will com mence the first week in May and end the first week in November. T E R M S. - - - - - 9 1 00 - . . - - 5 00 10 00 20 00 40 00 - - - - - 75 00 Payments may be transmitted by mail, postage paid, at our risk. The notes of any incorporated bank of the United States, current in the section of country where a subscriber resides, will be received but when the subscribers can procure the notes of banks in the Northern and Middle States, they will please send them. To insure all the numbers, the subscriptions should be here by the 7th of .May. - iJJLiAllt fit K1VJ5B. iCF No attention will be paid to any order un less the money accompany it. Washington, April, low. 7SO I .FOR SALE, SACKS Liverpol Salt, 500 Bus. Allum do. 10 Tons Sweeds and English Iron, 40 Kegs Nails, assorted, 10 Hhds St. Croix and Porto Rico Su car, 40 Bags Rio Coffee, 10 Ilhds Molasses, Together with a general assortment of other arti cles in the grocery line. iCZy The Subscriber has also received his Spring supply of Seasonable DRY-GOODS, Hard-ware, Cutlery, Crockery-icare, Patent JMedicines, Boots, Shoes and Slippers3 Fur and Palm-leaf Hats, $-c. -c. All of which will be sold at low prices, either ml wholesale or retail. G. B. ATKINS, April 13. 7tf Foot IIayMount. SADDLES, HARNESS, &c HAVE on hand, and will sell at low prices, 3 sett Coach Harness, 4 " Gig do 1 " Kugsry do - . 1 double sett Carryall Harness, 1 full do Wagon do. ALSO SADDLES, BRIDLES, &c., -all manufac tured in this place, by first rate workmen, and sold for account of an Executrix. May 18-12tf. AMOS KIMBALL. STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA, ( Sampson County. ) Court of leas and duarter Sessions, May Term, 1838. Charles Stevens, 1 vs. Original Attachment. Mich'l L. Cope, 3 C James M. Robinson, and others, summoned as Garni ( shees. IT appearing" to the satisfaction of the Court that the Defendant in this case.Michael L. Cope,hath absconded or so conceals himself that the ordinary process of law cannot be served on him, whereupon it is ordered by the Court that publication be made for six weeks in the North Carolinian noti fying said Cope of the issuing of said Attachment, and requiring him to appear at the next Term of said Court to be held on the 3d Monday in August. 1839 and then and there replevy and plead, or Judgment by Default will be awarded against him, the Goods levied on and Debts attached will be condemned to the satisfaction of Plaintiff's demand. Witness, Thomas I. Faison, Clerk of said Court, at Office, the 3d Monday of May, 1839. THOMAS 1. FAISON, Clerk. May. 25, 1839. 13 6w. 30 83 73 3ft 30 66 17 ?J 30 STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA, Sampson County. . Court of Pleas and Q,uarter Sessions, May Term, 1839. William Tew 1 Original Attachment levied vs: on the lands of the' Def en- Jordan Wooton. ) dant. ITT appearing to the satisfaction ofthe Court that the Defendant hath removed beyond the limits of this State, so that the ordinary process ot law cannot be served on him, it is therefore Ordered by the Court, that publication be made for six weeks in The North Carolinian, notifying said De fendant of the levy of said attachment, and requir ing him to appear, ' replevy and plead at the next term of this Court, or judgment, by default, will be awarded against him, and the lands levied on will be condemned to the satisfaction of Plantifl's de mand. Witness, Thomas I. Faison, Clerk of said Court, at office, in Clinton, the third Monday in May, A. D. 1839, and of American Independence, tne 63rd. x THOS. I. FAISON, Clerk. May 2, 1833. 13-6w ferred from its numbers and branches or mmt. m MMV. ..W....V,.. V. . . u. -I - . I r t T 1 iu tuu Biuuy 01 tdun language, French, . . . Arithmetic, . . , Geometry, ... , English Grammar, . . Geography, ... , Intellectual Philosophy, . , Chemistry, . , Astronomy, . . Music on Piano Forte, Reading, Writing and Spelling the whole Schi I j. nc yiu.ii uj mnriKHvn .mis a piimary reference to menial discipline, which is aimed at as t,f f.. f ' greater consequence than any given amount of.. Ir 1 quiaUion. Parents and friends of the Institution i - are invited to attend at all times on the exerciin r of the School. f , The present Academic year will close on ik. r' middle of July, and the next will commence on Ut 1 3M oj uciooer. , A thorough and full course of instruction in i: . ' the usual ornamental, as well as solid branchei"" of education, will be always provided by the Prb. cipal. , ; May 4, ibu. 10 tC For For For .For For For 1 copy -6 copies -12 copies -25 copies -50 copies - 100 copies riPlN, Conner, and Sheet Iron JL MANUFACTOR V. The subscriber informs his friends and the public that he has on hand and continues to manufacture at his old esta blishment, Hay Street, near the Post Othce, every article in the above line, and has on hand a large assortment of Tin and Jappanned Ware, Copper Stills, Worms, Hatter's Kettles, Dye Wash Kettles, Brass Kettles and 1 ea Ivetlles. Also a large assortment ofST O V E S and Stove PIPE, consisting of Fire place and Pipe Franklins, Cooking, Boiling and Bak ing Stoves, Six plate and Box Stoves, Sheet Iron & Foot Stoves ; and keeps constantly on hand Tin Plate 1 3 X and extra ssizes, tsrass bl iron Wire, Sheet and Bolt Copper, Sheet Brass, Iron, Steel and Zinck; Sheet, Bar and Pi" Lead. Spelter, Round and Hoop Iron; Nail and Spike Rods; Thick Planished Steel; first quality Mill and Cross Cut Savs, with a general assort ment of other articles in his line, which he would resnectfullv invite the attention of country mer chants and others to examine. He will sell as lew as can be bought in this place. JAMES MARTINE. Fayetteville, March 2, 1839. I -3m FAYETTEVILLE Female Seminar v. TTERHAPS a better exhibit cannot be offered ' JJL of the state of this School, than mav be P A c j r , 1 1 1 J 'I- L n i2 TTB:V Stasre Line. The subscri- bers have established a line of with the mail, from Fayette ville to Warsaw Depot, on the Wilmington Rail Road, connecting with the cars on that Road, both to Wilmington and to the North. They have good Stages, excellent Horses, and faithful Drivers, and will leave no effort untried to give public satisfaction. The following are the hours of departure and arrival: Leave Fayetteville, Sunday, Tuesday and Thurs day, at 7, p.- m. arrive Saturday, Tuesday and Thursday. BAKER & BLOQKER, mar 9 2tf Proprietors. Under a late Resolution of the Wilmington Rail Road Company, passengers by this line are to be charged no more on the Steamboats from Wilming ton to Charleston than those who go through on their line. The public is also informed that this is decidedly the most pleasant, expeditious and cheapest route between this place and Augusta. m From Fayetteville to Wilmington, 15 hours. To Charleston in 30 hours, and To Augusta in 40 hours. By this route travellers will only have the fatigue of 49 miles staging, and loose but one nights sleep. April 6 . B. &. B. To Printers and Publishers. THE subscribers have completed their new specimen book of light faced Book and Job Printing Types, Flowers and Ornaments, the con tents of which are herewith partially given. Diamond, Pearl, nos. 1 and 2 Agate, nos. 1,2 and 3 Agate on Nonpariel body Nonpariel, nos. 1 , 2, 3 and 4 Minionette, nos. 1 and 2 Minion, nos. 1, 2, 3 and 4 Minion on Brevier body Brevier on Minion body Brevier, nos. 1 , 2, 3 and 4 Brevier on Burgois body Brevier on Long Primer body Burgois on Brevier body Burgois, nos. I, 2, 3 and 4 Burgois on Long Primer body Long Primer, nos. 1, 3 and 4 Long Primer on Small Pica body Small Pica, nos. 1 and 2 Pica on Small Pica body Pica, nos. t, 2 and 3 Pica on English body English, nos 1 and 2 Great Primer, Paragon, Double English Double Paragon, Cannon Five line Pica to twenty Eight line Pica Gothic condensed to 25 Seven line and ten line Pica ornamental 6, 7. 9, 12 and 15 lines Pica shaded 8, 10, 15 and 16 lines Antique shaded. Also a large and bt;autitul collection of flowers, from pearl to seven lines pica, which are not to be found in any other specimen ; a new assortment of ornamental dashes, a variety of card borders, near two thousand metal ornaments, brass rule, leads of various thickness, astronomical and physical signs, metal and brass dashes from 3 to 30 erns long; great primer and double pica Scripts on inclined body; diamond and nonpariel music of various kinds antique light and heavy face two line letter; full face Roman & Italic noapariel, minion, brevier, long primer and other blacks; nonpariel, minion and brevier Greek, Hebrew and Saxon. A lare variety of ornaments, calculated particu larly foMhe Spanish and South American markets; Spanish, French and Portuguese accents furnished to order, with every other article made useot in the pfinting business. All of which can be furnished at short notice, of as good quality and on as reason able terms, as any other establishment. CONNER & COOK, Corner of Nassau &Ann streets, New York H A T S HATS 1TKR. Thomas J. Jordan has re moved to Liberty Point, on the north side i Person street, a few doors above Mr. John M. Strd. man's store. mar 9 2tf barrels IRISH POTATOES, 9Jr now at tho landing for sale by mar 9 (y) GEO. McNEILL- THE Printing establishment of the Milton, Spectator is offered for sale on accommodating terms. 1 o a practical printer witb a small familj, t the situation is a very desirable one. . Profession and other engagements, demanding at present, tht . whole of my time, alone prevent rne from again at-C sinning the editorial chair, which, with some excqv tions, has been to me a source of pleasure and pro I fit. There is, perhaps, no village m the State that I holds out better inducemsnts for an establishment ofthis kind. ICEditors of papers exchanging with the Spf tator, will confer a lavor by giving this noUce ont J or two insertions. t N.J, PALMER. CUUIUH) . J - , wvv JVholesale and Retail Dealers in Hals, MAV E just received their SPRING Stock, and continue to manufacture Silk and Fur. Hats, at the north cast corner of Market Square, fayettcville. Also, a full supply of Hatters' Trimmings. N. B. Highest price given for Fur. April 6, 1839. 6-tf STABLES TO RENT on Hillsbo- rnnorh Street, a few vards below mv Store. mar 2 tf T. S. LUTTERLOH. RAA DOZEN TEAS, 350 doz-Plales 050 doz. Tumblers. f Just received and for sale by PETER April 20, 1839. P. JOHNSON. 9-tf U u WATCHES, Jewellery, &c.- ' The subscriber has recently renewed ni -is now opening a large and handsome assortmmtEjJ of Gold, Silver, Duplex, Lcpinc and pla;n Watch es, of various qualities. Fine and common fash, f 5 ionable Jewellery, of every description, together Is ! ' with a great variety of fashionable fancy ni household articles, too tedious to enumerate: ill j of which are offered at reduced prices. f WARREN PRIOE. lO Clock and watch repairing, and other worl: in his line, thankfully received and strictly attend. : ed to. mar 2 Itf j Pittsborough Academy. - rniHE Trustees of this Institution bavae, procured the services of a very competent and p ' experienced Teacher, Mr. J. M. Lovejoy, beg leant". , to recommend it to the notice of parents and gur' dians. M r. Lovejoy has had charge of this schoo 1 for the last eight months, with about thirty boys m-fc -der his tuition; and the Trustees and parents ujf press universal gratification at the skilful and eessful management of that gentleman as a teacher ' . Boys are prepared for College at cheap rates, unda the most approved discipline and strictist attention'- to their morals, and general deportment. The location is perfectly healthy, and boarder, be obtained at 10 dollars per month in rcspcctab'i families. i Terms of tuition for students in the classics, pe ' session, commencing the 14th January, 1839, li dollars; for all other students, 15 dollars. By older of the board. ' M. a. WADDELL, Secretary ' mar 2 J-3ra t cooza sxaxvro xoxu.s. THE Subscriber has made arrangement! to run these Mills. They are being tlioroJg ly repaired and will be ready for the reception!; grain by the 1st April next. GEO. McNEILL Wanted to hire, a good MILLEB; also proposals for 500 FLOUR BARRELS, mar 16 3-y. G. McN. Apprentices Wanted. THE Subscriber will employ TWO BOYS Apprentices to the Tailor's business, betwea the ages of twelve and fifteen. He would prefe themYrom the country. Applications to be made the Subscriber's Tailoring Establishment, on Grea street, opposite J. Huske & Son's store, betneo this, and the first of June. - ARCH'D JOHNSON. May 11. 11 Timber and XiUmber Agency. TH E subscriber will attend to the sale TIMBER, LUMBER, &c. in the Town i Wilmington, North Carolina, for all pertonswk may favor him with their commission. He pledga himself to procure for them at all times the hightf prices for such articles as tby may trust to management. He is i n no way connected with w Steam Mills, or their Agent; and will give the be security for the faithful discharge of his duties Agent. MILES COSTIN. 'Vilmington. N. C. Feb. 23, 1839. MILIi STONE. THE Subscriber having, recently opened a ne quarry of superior grit, is prepared to larmj any number of Stones, either at the quarry or ttw store of C. J. Orrell, Fayettcville. The quality' the JVToore county Stones is so well known as w to need description, and the Subscriber wall rant all stones sold by him. If they should prove to be good, another pair will be furnish without charge. The price is lower than herctt' fore. Persons wishing to purchase, can apply in p3' ' son, or by letter addressed to Carthage, JIM" -county, N. C. with description of the size wantei JESSE SOWELL Moore County, April SO, 1839. ' 8 tf. BLANK WARRANTS, Deeds, (common) Sheriff's Deeds, -Constables Ca. Sa. Bondsx Do Delivery do Appeal Bonds, Equity Subpoenas, Superior Court Fi. Fa. County Court Sci. Fa. to vive judgment. County Court Subpoenas, - t; Superior Court Warrants, Bonds for Col'rd. Apprentfceq For sale at this Office. Y . - t-:. J IT S T received by Steamer Henrief . : 100,000 best SPANISH CIGARS, '4 4 50 boxes bunch RAISINS, 20 barrels BUTTER CRACKERS, ? Also, a variety of SWEETMEATS. . r . 4i A. M. CAMPBELL i March 2, 1839. 1