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There is but one thing can save him on his
- trial. If indeed he were absent from the scene of these outrages if indeed he was no member of that " public force," he will and ought to be acquitted'. But the Supreme Court will require him, as Mr Webster ought to have done, to produce the order under which the party acted. They will look closely to the extent of that order, and If that order were exceeded, he must die. No subsequent approval of the British Gov ernment can 'shifcld him no oversight of the American Secretary can set aside the strict and impartial administration ol justice. Die he must, and all the thunder of the British navy cannot frighten the American people from approing aud applauding the sentence. The Loan Bill was airain taken up. JVlr Wise said lie cou'd not support this bill in any shape vrhntcvi r. lie was not the apo'iist of the late ad ministration, but ihe sin of hindmr a pub'ic debt must not be charged upon it. If it created a debt, it payed it as fast as it could, tie rose t note the luct, that to-day a bill was I e ore Concrtss, to bor row 12,C'0!,000 dollars, and perpetuate a 'debt for t ight years, and yesterday a " bili had passed the tame Congress to empty the Tr' anry." AJr VVattfrfti n ni xt .cattcri-d hot shot fo thick anions the whigs thut they interrupt' d liini every tn ruin itcs. Mr W . said that in the last Cong! ess s.ll the committees on exr endituus had a majority ofwhigs, now the :-dniiiit;ation iiad than"., d, the wings were detrmin d .Ins d nvcrats j-hould not know what was going o:i. It as u.u.-ual and un precedented. Mr W. is ct-rtamly a peal-r vh--n he eta in the vein. t Satchdav, July 10, 1841. Gen. McKay, for the first tim , we believe, took advantage of his " hour," a;,d :.ddr- ss.-d ihuHou-i'-, on the lo in nil!. Ho thought t ere was no necessi ty for the passage of th-- b;il. it he c n.l ) nut think that th; T.eas-.ury was i:ineid In- world willingly vote to yive it relief, but he could not vore for tins b.ll, because if.th.j-e .!, ni l b-; v. ny i.'ehcit m the Tr.'asnry, it Mould b'- of but tht.rt dur;,tion. He could not thii.k of borrowing ino:iev, to pay inter est 01 it for eight yea s, when there was no nces- ty; besides, the nioio y v as as!; eJ to p.iy the ex pen.-e.s of the G overturn nt, and not a debt. He wr s u'togelher opposed to boriowing money to meet the expeus.-s ot the Government. iVir i lunter of Viigi;iia, ; d Crossed the Commit tee in oppo-itrion to th !:ll. Mr II-jnter saw that this was a commencement i l'a PeriesfjfineaPiiresth.it went io woik a revolution in the afiLi s of the coun try ; measures calculated to p: s. power from the many 10 urn lew; a rovoTtiaon silent, iuaecd peaceful it milit be." Messrs. G. liner, Van IJuren, and Weh'er, spoke in opposition to thu Bill. Monday, July 12, 1841. Air Jones, of Virginia, expended his "hour" in belaboring .the Loan Bill, and the fcecreti-ry of the Treasu ry. Mr Davis, of Kentucky, said we were in debt 3') r.i.lhons ; Mr Daws:. n s.,.d ab- iit 14 milieus ; Mr 13.;maro"s account makes u 4l mill oils ; so thai it i-l-ows tie.- whole sio y of u debt to b- a !un I n lie. - e Air Fillmore's amendment, iimi.inu; !h bill to 3 years and iie ring G per coot. iuMe..d of 5, was j vassed. Mr St.-in'ov, nfX. C. inovi d the previous juction and tiie DILL, PAS Hi), yt as 12 I. ny y3. 'f i ivSUiY, July 13, 1841. The hill providim; r the Hun; f c. ofihe DisrYt r t Co iniii.a, r iss i. The JN'aval ieni n bill, was th -n t n i p. ( i iTi. Aiekay moved to iimend by v p -al fig l-n- aei o! H.?, aft r" ti e It January 1-iJo, whh ii was ndo,t d. 'Tiie hh was biiJ as.de to lie I polled mi, a-u! ilieUil1 p ov i .'in for ord nance jui-l ordnance st r ;" i r th i N i v v was taken up. A ft' r s- me d hate ij,( t o.isioti !h II w is a rsi i : i tak n lip and pus.o.l, .without r'-pealn.g tiie act of 1S.J7. THE NORTH CAMOILINHAN. brushed over with tar and train-oil, and af terwards put to escape in the holes of oth ers, they will disappear. ning is a very dangerous and objec tonable mode. Ifanvnfvnnu j tfS coul,f 'ggeat any very pungent smell, procurable from substances resembling zar hc or asafetida, this might be of great' use, as this animal ha9 an extraordinary fineness or susceptibility of scent: witness its extreme 1lurl l 1 . I . . ,.7"cu, ifJ' oil oi rhodiurp, &c. I con sider your correspondent's query a very im portant one, and it is sur nri-ino- thrt ih tention of farmers and. ftthers concerned in the removal of these ot discovery been so little drawn to th cK ject ; more particularly so, as the newspapers 1 a(, uiny recent instances of attacks made by these creatures on infants, &c. I really think the matter more deserving f notice than has hitherto been given to it ; and apologizing for the present intrusion. I remain yours verv tmlv. A CONSTANT SUBSCRIBER. whole power of the wind, and can be far easi er, managed than the present sails, and in ap plying the force of the waves as a propelling power. Bristol, March 10 . . J ' . ... 4 . A' M i .Iiiioriioiiniciit oi voi.srcss. A a olli'-iul suriiuiary of the population of the United States, according -to the census of last year being published, we tue euabled to calcu- 1 - i t ilv, rM'i if fiKtti ri t .Ttr til Inn lit nt if l- u nrnCi-ill. late probable aiinortionmtit of represen tatives .in Congress. The apportionment for the five sncceedin Congresses is to be made next winter-; and the ?ew York Tribune has compiled the foiiowjiio table of the Fed eral population of each State, (consisting of r tee lutes ami Hire e-ji fins the num- 11 A aa ue ter t.ll other juTsons,) on v. men, as a oasis, the ISe-w Apportionment must by made. We have siiinexe-d the Jiiiiiil.r. of Representatives to which eat. h State will be entitled, acenrd : .... ..,.. ....... i..;,. lii 'ie luu mui uiuM 'i uj.iuiu jiuik, v iz: C He; res, ntaMves if the States. :Fe.i'. Pj.pa'n. t.o l.a' ( (50,0 !0 7d,-'t (J ti. i,iiun i)P,0( Maic.; 5.')!,:5I S 7 (J 5 IS. Hatnp.s'iire 1,.;t ) 4 4 li 3 Mas-ae'iuset s 73 1 12 JO 'J 3 Dhode Island JUP.p-J 1 I 1 1 Connettitut .U'G,7-4::i ;" 4 3 3 Verm nt -M. ()."( i 4 3 3 N.Vork 2,iX,'J''J -1J -4 3' New J.-rsev . Gt,o3S- G 5 4 4 Pennsylvania I ,t;'J 1..-G 8 2-1 2! IS Delaware JO", 7.3 11 I 1 MarxUod -4.,fJ-2G 0 5 ' 4 Vir'u'-t J,i'b,-2o5 17 II 13 II Ts. C .roiina 0 l.i,:i)i) 1 J 8 7 S. Caro-iat 4(5", 272 7 i 5 5 Georgia 577, Sj3 'J 8 7 G Ahikaiu.i 466,it7 iS G G Missssip.i -.97 020 4 4 3 3 Louisiana. ii7,734 4 3 3 2 Tenu s-s.-ts 753,7;G 12 JO 9 8 Kentucky 7. '1,17(1 II 10 8 7 Ohio l,f,l-..5-i0 ?.5 21 18 16 Indiana G8-M'J8 11 ! S i Illinois 474,749 7 G : o Missouri 33!,77G 5 o 4 o ArkarSas 09,414 1111 Wichita 211,2-10 3 3 2 2 Two Oceans seen at one view. Mr Stephens, in the account of his travels in flpn. tral America, gives the following account of tus view ot both oceans at once: "At length, after many interesting adven tures, they reached the summit of the volcano of Cartago, and were rewarded with a view of both oceans. The lofty point on which we stood was perfectly clear ; the atmosphere was of transparent beauty, and looking beyond the region of desolation below us, at a distance of peihaps two thousand feet, the whole coun try was covered with clouds, and the city at the foot of the volcano was invisible. By de grees the rnoro- distant clouds were lifted, aud over th3 immense bed we saw at the same moment the Atlantic and Pacific Oceans. This was the grand spectacle we had hoped, but scarcely expected to behold. My com panions had ascended the volcano several times, but on account of the clouds had only seen the two seas once before. The point at which they were visible were the Gulf of Ni coya and the harbor of San Juan, not directly opposite, but nearly at right angles to each other, so that we saw them without turniuir the body. In a right line, over the tops of the mountains, neither was more than twentv tniles distant, aud from the meat heiohf nt , o e which we stood they seemed almost at our ieet. it is tne only point in tne world wnich commands a view of the two seas; and I ranked the sight with thoso most interesting occasions, when from the top of Mount Sinai I looked out upon the Desert of Arabia, and from Mount Ilor 1 saw the Dead Sea." Effectual Temperance Movement. A gentlemau from Maine related the follow ing anecdote at the Boston Odeon, a few evenings since. A village, called Barr's Mills, about fifteen miles from Portland, long celebrated tor the rum selling and drinking propensities of its inhabitants has lately un dergone a complete change. The bar-room loungers, discussing as usual, one evening, the news of the day, accidentally introduced the subject of temperance. " Well," said one, " it the infernal retailers will only stop selling, we will stop drinking." "Indeed," replied the keeper of the groggery ; "then L wiil make a bargain with you on the spot draw up a paper jJedging yourselves not to drink, and I will si.ru one pledging myself not to sell."' The proposition was assented to at once. The next day the papers were carried round the village, and every drinker pledged himself not to drink, every seller pledged himself to sell no more. A forfeit of two hundred dollars is the consequence "of violating these pledges. Result " Peace, happiness and plenty." A meeting has since been held, and a resolution passed, " that if any person settles in the vil!.;ge for the. purpose of vending ardeyt spirits, he shall be jwlUcly escorted out of the town." Total Meinhcis of IIoupc 249 211 I8G 1G4 -. - Tl A U . . It m - . r- 012 tVlO 1 ' T 1 It IS 1UIC io ni'pc; i, vc itui, tn.r. ibuue, but if Congress could be induced to nT.i.,nt tmtrhitiiim n tul self-denial - nractieo ?uim."' to put the Ratio square up to 90,103, and thus "ive us a House capable of doing busi !iiessrit would be entitled to the lasting grati tude of the country. ND EVKRY 3IAN OF SOUND buDGMKNT MIJST THINK THE iAME WAY. Carolinian. On Destroying Hats. From the London Farmer's Magazine. g,R. The following is n reply to your cor- iesiWadont's inquiry as to the best mode of Jlest roving rats. Should he find either of these luethods succeed, he will oblige by a le ply through your paper. J. nt us lhin as sixpences, roas- ted or stewed iu grease, and placed iu their or Dried sponge in small pieces, fried or dipped iu honey, .witbr a luile oil of ihodi- Vr Bird lime, laid in their haunis, will stick to their iur, uuu iona live rat bo caugnt, am Going where he Belongs. Little Stan ley of North Carolina, said the other day, that ho would sooner go to the Negroes for an ally than to the Democracy." e'il, he has gone to his natural allies already in joining the abolitionists, and the Sambos have reeip racated, for it is said that a great number of the signatures on the great Heel petition for a Rank from New York, are those of Mr Stanley's natrcd wig brethren, the wooly heads procuied at 25 cents per head. Charleston .Mercury. News Iy jIail. Ur ASIAN Winds. The New Orleans Ad vertiser of the 2Sth ult. says: For the last five days we have been suffering under the blast of the Upasian winds. They bring death on their wings, and blow from the north-east. The sky is clear, blue, aud hard as steel , the sun shines with a burning fire, but the winds dry up the skin, pent up are the heats of the bod . , a:.cl soon iho wayfarer feels as though he had been beaten ; his eyes become in flamed, and a general lassitude prevades the whole svslem, accompanied by loss of appe tite and iudisposition to action. These Upa sian winds are the forerunners of epidemic disease. They prepare the way, and if they are not shortly driven back by the south winds, the pestilence will be in the midst of us be fore we dream of it. A Goou Law. The Legislature of New Hampshire, bv a vote of 13S to 99, passed a bill, which makes the private property of the stockholders of all Ivanks hereafter to be char tered liable, to a certain extent, for the debts of the institution. The Fisheries. Accounts from Marble head state that the few bank fishermen who have returned, have not averaged a fourth part of the usual number of fish. This is a very gloomy prospect for the hardy aud honest fishermen. If a 1 1 WCil rubbed or A Nv iNVENTioN.-THe New Y oik Tribune states, that J. A. Etzler, a native of Germany, and now a citizen of.the United States, has made an invention which is coa fidently expected to supersede steam in navi oatiug the ocean. 'I he advantages consist new plan of tails, whicn will secure the in u Animal Magnetism. A committee of savans in Boston, who have been constant in their attendance on Dr. Collyer's lectures on animal magnetism, have passed a resolution that while refraining from expressing any decisive opinion as to the science or princi ples of aniuial magnetism, they freely coufess that in the experiments of Dr. Col Iyer, cer tain appearances have been presented, which cannot be explained on the supposition of collusion, or by a reference to any physiolo gical principles known to them. Steam Bridge. A striking use of the steam engine has been adopted at Ports mouth ; it is a floating bridge, seventy- feet long aud sixty feet wide, impelled by two en gines of twenty horse power, and making the passage, (2,-200 feet, at the speed of about 45U feet in a minute. The bridge draws, with all its machinery, but two feet. This capital invention will naturally supersede the awkward contrivances of bridges of boats on the great European rivers, and will, not im probably, obviate the formidable expense of building bridges, and must greatly facilitate communication in colonies and new settle ments in every part of the world. St. Louis Argus. Not Killed Yet. Morton Harris, the Mormon who was supposed to have been sent to Heaven by the great prophet, is alive and kicking at Kirtlaud. He still believes in Mormonism, but not in Joe Smith. Halt. Sun. Savage Piracy. The New Bedford Re gister has received a file of the Shipping Ga zette, published at Cape Town,' Cape of Good Hope, to April 20th. The only news of in terest is a detail of the particulars of a treach erous attack made by the natives of Ho-Ho, a bay or harbor in Comatra, one of ths Nico bar Islands, on the British whale ship Pilot. The natives took possession of the ship on the 23d of December last, and murdered the Captain (Wheeler.) The first and second mates, six men and two boys escaped in a boat, and were picked up at sea, on the 31st December, by her Majesty's brig Cruiser, which vessel repaired to the Island and re captured the ship, which had been plundered of almost every thing on board of her. The natives, on the appearance of the man of war, fled into the jungle, - thereby escaping the just punishment due to their crime. All the villages, twelve in number, were burnt, after bringing away what was found belong ing to the Pilot. Iu some of the houses, marine stores were found which did not be long to the Pilot, such as French glazed hats, &c, leaving no doubt that this is not the first vessel that has been cut off in this manner. The Home Squadron. We learn from the National letelligencer that the bill repor ted from the Naval Committee of the House of Representatives, for the support of a Home Squadron of ships of war, propose to provide, for that purpose, for the pay, subsistence, re pairs, &c, of two frigates, two sloops, two small vessels, and two armed steamers, "to be employed as a Home Squadron." The Brandywine. The Committee on Naval affairs are unanimously of opinion that Mr Stevenson, our Minister in London, is entirely free from blamo in the matter relat ing to the return of the Brandywine. As to Capt. Bolton, the Commander of tho frigate, they intimate that hi3 case will be investiga ted by the Navy Department. Remarkable Case Of Suicide. One of the most singular cases of suicide was dis covered yesterday, the like of which we dp not recollect ever having been called upon to record. While several boys were fishing at Arch street wharf on the Schuy lkill, one of them drew up the bodies of a man and wo maiij the hook of the line having caught in the clothing of the female. To the astonish ment and wonder of all, the bodies were tied together at the wrists by a red silk handker chief, the right hand of the man and the left hand of the woman being thus united. The man appeared to be about. "26 years of age, and the female about 19., The man was dressed in a new blue cloth coat with gilt but tons, drab cloth pantaloons, black silk figured vest, muslin shirt, calfskin! boots, new, and white socks. The female - was dressed in a musseline de laine frock, yellow ground, with a small dark flower, blue calico petticoat, light colored summer shoes aud white stockings. She "had on a straw bonnet, and had a pair of common gold rings in her ears. A pistol loaded with ball and capped, was found in the pocket of the man, and one of the same kind similarly loaded, in a pocket in the petticoat of the female. Tne Coroner held an inquest upon the bodies, aud a ver dict of suicide was rendered. They were taken to the green-house for the purpose of recognition by their friends. 1'ennsylva iiian. Cotton Blooms We were yesterday, (says the Augusta Chronicle, of the 25th in stant,) shown several Cotton blossoms, the produce of Col Milledge's farm, near this city, and we loam that blooms were seen in his fields some days since. An Accession to Christianity. The Boston Post states that the Druses of Mount Lebanon, a sect of heretical Mohammedans, numbering 70,000 or more, who have hereto fore been subject to the Maronites, are now resolutely determined to cast ofF that subjec tion, and to have a prince of their own, subr ordinate to the Porte, and under the protec tion of England ; a large part of them are in clined to abandon their old religion, and to receive the American missionaries at Bey rout as their spiritual guides. The richest Milk. At a lafe sitting of the Paiis Academy Dr Donne read a paper, vhewim' that the milk of cows, which are al lowed to suckle their calves is more alkaline and nourishing than that of cows deprived of their calves. Perhaps the Whigs have taken a hint from this for the incontinent sucking which they have originated upon the Treasury but let them leave a portion at least for pos terity, or the next generation must either starve .or kill the cow for beef. Charleston JMercury. Naval. The U. S. sloop of war Warren, Commander Jamison, the frigate Macedo nian, bearing the broad pendant of Con Wilkinson, and the sloop of war Levant, Commander Fitzhugh, have arrived at Pen-sacola. A Slave Case. The Abolitionists of New Bedford, Mass., have succeeded in tak ing a servant girl, a slave, from a gentleman from Virginia, who, with his wife, was on a visit to that place. Such continued infrac tions of constitutional right, will do much to wards breaking off all intercourse between the North and the South. Sun. j The Harvest in Maryland. The Fred erick, Examiner of Wednesday says: ' There was a general comrae'neemeut on Monday last of the wheat harvest iu this coun ty, and but a small portion ofihe crop will be standing at the end of jhe week. We do not hear any complaiut3-$f serious deficiency in the crops." j What ! Hanc a Lord ! A bill has been introduced into the British Parliament, abol ishing the privilege of the Peers, and making thorn liable to be tried and punished for felo nies -another subjects . are. It has already passed the House of Lords and'wiU undoubt edly become a law. Sun. Barret's I'atent Garlic Machine. We had the pleasure, some days since, of examining a machine invented by Mr Bar ret, for eradicating Garlic, Smut, Cheat, t'at dirt, and all other foreign substances from grain, and we have no hesitation in saying that, in our view, the ingenious inventor has triumphantly succeeded in the attainment of this most desirable object. After examining the machine he has in town, and satisfying ourself of its great utility, so far as we could be by an inspection of its several parts, we rode out to Mr Wierman's mill from town, to view one which has been in operation in that establishment for eight months, and we were happy to find that the favorable opinion which we had formed of it, was fully confirmed by the experience of Mr Wierman's head ntiller, and that it fully justified the representations of its inventor, and was in fact the only machine which he had ever tried, that was competent to cleanse grain of the noxious substances be fore enumerated. We believe that this ma chine will form a new era in the history of milling, and enable the manufacturers of the arti'de, to turn out as good flour from garlicky wheat, as from that wbich may Be free from that noisome pest. American Farmer, Ju- ly- Later from Texas. Warlike. By an arrival at New Orleans, from Galvesrwn, the Commercial Bulletin has received Texas pa pers to the 30th ult. The San Bernard had returned from Vera Cruz. This vessel, it will be recollected, conveyed Judge Webb to Mexico, as Texan Minister for negotiating a treaty of peace. The authorities or Vera Cruz would not permit him to land, and rude ly ordered him off. Somv of the Texan pa pers think this last insult is about as much as they ought to bear from Mexico, and recom mend an immediate war by sea and land. One of them feels quite sure that in four months from the start, the troops would return with acknowledgement of Texan indepen dence wrapped up in thecentral flag taken from the capitol. The latter accounts seem to con firm the previous statements, that Arista is willing to favor a commercial intercourse be tween northern Mexico and Texas. The San te Fe expedition was on the eve of departure. Sun. Florida. "We understand that Col. Worth, comman der of the Army in Florida, with a view to encourage the settlement of the country, has asked authority from Washington ihot rations be allowed to all such of the inhabitants as shall return to their abandoned homesteads ; and, also, that both the pay and rations of sol diers of the Army, may be allowed to all such persons as shall now step forward and make new settlements at least for one year. Major Wilcox, of the Army, under instruc tions from Col. Worth has already commenc ed a tour along the border settlements, ex tending from the Atlantic to the Gulf, for the purpose of encouraging the citizens to th;ir abandoned homes; aad also for the purpose of enrolling the names of all those who may choose to avail themselves of this ' benificent provision of the Government. He arrived here yesterday, for tho discharge of his duty. It is not intended to organize the settlers in to companies, by the appointment of officers, &.c, but merely to encourage the occupancy of the country by hardy, fearless Pioneers to whom protection will be afforded by the Army, as far as practicable. St. Augustine .Vetcs, Juj. Valuable Property STOP- SXIiS THE SUBSCRIBER, conieiai!ating a rnri val to the south-west, ofiers for sale, at bis residence, on the 10th of Aun!sf, next, his valuable Plantation, lvinjjon both sides of Puppy Creek, about 14 miles west of Fayeitevi-le, containing 590 acres. ALSO, a plantation about one mile distant from the above, near B: RockhSh, and adjoining the land recently owned by Win. Carman, containing 400 acres. " ALSO, 20 acres of uncultivated Land, in the"im mediate neighborhood. dJOn the said creek are one o' two good fates for mill?, and all the above land is well timbered. Persons disposed to purchase are invited to call and examine the premises beforehand, a? the sub scriber flutters lii-msell" that thHr value my be more justlv estimated in this way than bv a description. TERMS: onc-balt to be paid on the 1st day of November, next, and a Credit of two years will be given for the other half, the purchaser giving bond with approved security. ON THE SAME DAY, his Stock of all kinds, consisting of Cattle, Sheer, and Hoas.&c, &c. ARCHIBALD COLQUHOUNt July 17, 1341 125s2t . c - " ., STEAM Feather Renovator. WE would respectfully inform the Citizens of this place that we have a Steam .Feather Renovator now in operation here, and are prcpare3 to accommodate all persons who may want their beds steamed. IdJPrice for Renovating ; two dollars for bods that weigh not more than 40 lbs., and 5 els. a pound for al! over 40. Any person bringing more than one btd can have them Renovated for 1 73 apiece. Fayetteville, July, 1S4I. The work is done entirely by the operation of Steam, no fire coming near the Feathers, and no possiblity of sco-chin" or otherwise injuring I hem. By this operation all Aloths are destroyed and re moved, wiiho'it !o?s or waste of Feathers. On the contrary the bu'k is very much increased (often as much as one-half) nothing being removed but small particles of dust, &c. "f hey are also cleansed and punned from all cfsasreeable smell that often attends Feathers, to the destruction of health, and are entirely cleansed and dried, and have the ap pearance and essential qualities of new Feathers. We would invite all who prefer sLeptn on pure and soft beds, to try the Steam Feather Renovator. All persons are invit d to call and see the machine in oremtion and be convinced of its uti'itv. This operation of Feather Renovating is universally approved of whrrever it has been introduced. Persons can, by sending their beds early ill the morning, get them the same day, and ready for im mediate us", as the Feathrrs are completely dried b -fore putting them back in the lick. ? It might be supposed by pome thx! the good ef f ct of the operation wou'd be only temporary, but this supposition is wholly groundless, for th rea son that when the Feathers are thoroughly cleans ed fr m all spurious and obnoxious matte", it is certainly reasonable to supp se that they will re main in their enlivened and improved stat. The principle has been in operation now for about two years at the NoHh, where it has met with entire ap probation, and is now spreading through the South ern Stat-s with applause and success. i Persons dispoo-;d tcr try the Renovator, may send us a bed, of any descripiion they haviyfrom the best and newest, to tire oldest arid poorest, provided they are either Goose or Duck Feathers, aad unless per fect satisfaction is given, no charge will be made. Where any person has as many as four or five beds done, they can, if they wish, receive a urphis of Feathers sufficient tor an extra ped, so greatly is the quantity. increased bv the operation ! THE PROPRIETORS. Commercial Kecord. ' ARRIVED, July 8, Steamer Henrietta, with boat Nelson in fow, with Goods for Hall & Johnson, C. T. Haigh, E. W. Willkings, C. P. Mallett, F. Lain, John E. Patterson, H. I. Myrover, E. J. Hale, H. & E. J. Lilly, John D. Starr, Joseph Baker, John VV. Baker, Dr. B. Robinson, C. J. & R. M. Orrell, A. McLauchlin, Gardner & McKeth an, Warren Prior, E. L. Winslow, P. Tay lor, Samuel Cain, and Jamea Crow, of this place ; and: for Beaver Creek Company, J. Stanly, Cowles & Wilcox, D. Freeman & Son, E. S. & G. S. Hubbard, B. J, Coving ton, J. Reich, J. C. Cams, George Brooks, J. & W. Brooks, Concord Company, VV. 11. Beatty, J. II. Thompson, J. Allen, A. A. Moore, McAdoo & Scott, J. W. 11 o Well, and C. B. Try an, of the interior. Also, on the 1 1th, Steamer Cotton Plant, with Goods for Rockfish Company, W. Prior, J. & J. Kyle, W. Mclntyre, A. McLauch lin, S. T. Hawley, W. Wooten, W McL. McKay, and E. VV. Willkings, of this place ; and for Salisbury Company, A. H. Lindsay, I . Caldwell & Son, Salem Company, New son & Spence, J. & C. Blum, and E. A. Vo- gler, of the interior. DEPARTED, on the 9th, Steamer, Henri etta, with Cotton Yarn, Pig Lead, Tobacco, &c. for Hall & Johnson, C. T. Haigh, Jas. Hadlock, S. T. Hawley, and others. Also, on the 12th, Steamer Cotton Plant. PEOPLE'S DEMOCRATIC BEACON. PRICE ONE DOLLAR A YEAR. The blessings of government, like the dews of Heaven, should be dispensed alike on high and low, the rich and the poor. Jackson. THE nefarious manner in which the pro ducing and working classes have been cheated out ot their votes and rights by the Federal Whigs, and the want of a publica tion to prosent, in a short and laconic style, an account of the various Federal frauds, &c. is much desired ; to supply the deficiency, and to warn the people, of the danger in which -their liberties are placed, several com petent persons in the City of New York have undertaken to edit and compile a perodical to be devoted to the cause of democracy. To give the promised information, we shall have to borrow largely from the various De mocratic aud Federal publication extant, and daily issuing from the press, for the pur pose of analysing their contents, making ex tracts, &.c. By this, it will be perceived, that the Beacon is not intended to rank as a scien tific and literary publication, but a compiler of facts in politics, political economy, juris prudence, &c , with such short laconic origi nal articles as we conceive the working clas ses particularly require. Indeed we are un der the impression, that the Beacon will be a publication required by politicians of exten sive readings Often have we seeu politi cians of this description fail in political argu ments for want of such an index as vre in tend to give. The Beacon will contain an analysis of the proceedings of Congress, and such other topics as we can collect to promote the cause of Democracy. CONDITIONS. 1. The Democratic Beacon will be pub lished monthly in numbers,each containing not less than 32 pages, in double columns. The 12 numbers for the year will make one volume, which will embrace more reading matter than is found iu 500 of the common size octavo pages. Price $1 a year, payable in advance, or 10 cents per number. 2. The first number will be published with as little delay as possible after the present Ex tra Session of Congress. To avoid expense of postage, the num bers as published will be delivered nearly free of expense at most of the places in the U. States, provided that a sufficient number of copies are taken at one place to warrant mak ing up and forwarding a package. Persons disposed to undertake agencies for the De mocratic Beacon, are respectfully informed that a commission wiil be allowed in propor tion to the qua ut it y of copies taken. James Webster, 15 Elm street, N. York, well known to the Democratic party over the country, is ihe general agent for the People's Democratic Beacon ; to whom all commuui- : . - - -- cations, &c, must be made free of expense. P. s Postmasters are perthitted to remit money free of expense for-periodicals. C-Editors of Democratic Newspapers disposed to aid the circulation of the Beacon, by calling the attention of the Democracy to the undertaking in their paper, and wili send a copy containing the sanie, ifie Beacon will be sent in return. . s' New York, June, I841. HOOK BINDERY. AT 6A & EI3VI, IT. O. rniHR Subscriber would inform,. he citizens -U- f Favettfevil!eTari('ali 'bers, that he is pre pared to exeute ALL KINDS OF ORDERS in hi line with neataess and despatch, warranted well done according tbMhe stle in which it ma v be or dered, Stationary works bound in Calf and Moroc co, as mar fee ordered, with Spring Backs: ha nrntildrnll tha attention of Ladif part icularlv to the binding of.lUSIC, PAINTINGS, &c., in the mrst handsome or plain style, also to business men, the making and binding of account Books.. UCJHc proposes to receive and deliver he docks FREE OF CARRIAGE at the Store of Messrs C. J.f &. -R. M. Orrell at Fayetteville N. C. who will set as agents for him, and charge no more than his regular prices at home. . jr DAVID CLEW ELL. f Rolm TV f tn 99 I S.I I 1t MMHHMnSMHBMBHIHiiBnHBSBBaSJ PORT OF 1VIIJUIAGTOJV. ARRIVED, SI.VCE 7lh inst. July 9. Schl Charles E. Thorn, Chamber lain, New York. 10. Spanish Steamer Cardenas, Acea, Ma- tan zas. 13. Schr. Lodemia & Eliza, Price, Phila delphia. CI.E.1RF.D. July 9. Schr. Wfn. Hart, Chattin, New York. Schr. Norway, Clark, Bostonl . Schr. Charles E. Thorn, Chamberlain, Nov York. ; Schr. Regulus, Marston, New York. 10. Brig Crusader, Norrfs, St. Thorhasi. . .Br. schr. Margaret, Montgomery, Nasr'au, N. P. ;. Schr. Charles, Rich, Havana. Schr. Constellation, Spmers, Georgetown. Schr. Venus, Price, Philadelphia. .12. Spanish Steamer Cardenas, Acea. Phil ndelphia. 13. Schr. Julia, Myers, New York. AT QUARANTINE. Brig William, McNair, Havana. Arrivals fe Departures of I tie MAILS. Post Office,- Fayetteville, If, CV The NORTH E It N MAIL arrives dailv bv 9 o'clock in th morning,' is closed at 3, and departs daily at 4 o'clock in the evening. The SOUTHERN MAIL arrives da Uy by S o'clock in the afternoon, is closed at 8, and departs daily at 9 o'clock in the morning. The CHARLESTON MAIL arrives at 5 o'clock Sunday, Wednesday and Friday mornings, is cletacct and departs at 2 o'clock, Sunday, Wednesday and Friday afternoons. The CARTHAGE & SALISBURY MAIL ar rives at 1 2 o'clock on Mondays and Thursdays,, s closed and departs at t o'clock, on Mondays mnd Thursdays. The ELIZABETHTOWN MAIL arrives by 9 o'cIock on Sunday, Wednesday, ar.d Friday aaorn :fit is closed and departs at TO o'clock, on finn. j-V, Wednesday and Friday mornfnf. aaTho WILMINGTON AND CHARLESTON wAIL, via. CLINTON and WARSAW, arrives m.. and departs on Sunday. Tumtav and TtMirc V, at 8 o'clock, p. in. Oarji y A TTT C lirAt E"7 T T -m Mr w . t 6 o'clock on Wednesday morning . "The MAIL byMcNEILL'S FERRY, BLACK'S STORE nrl Dtt ATIfifTAM'S SVTCIW V oc!oek Monday night, is closed and departs at 5 o'clock on Fgday morning. PRICES CURRENT. Corrected weekly for the JVvrlh Carolinian. E'AYISTTISVIIE, Brandy, peach, 9 50 " apple, 00 45 Bacon, 00 6l Beeswax, U0 25 Butter, I2J Bale Rope, 00 Cotton Yam, 16 Coffee, 00 I2J a Cotton, 00 7j a Cotton Bagging, 00 25 a Corn, . 55 - Copperas, 31 Candlvs, F. F. 00 17 Flaxseed, 75 Flour, 5 Feathers, OU 35 a 11 ides, green, O0 4 a dry 00 12 j a Iron, bar, 5 a Lead, bar, 7 Lime, 2j a Lard, 7 a Molasses, 20 a Nails, cat, C a Oals, , , a Oil. Linseed, p- r gallon, 75 a Powder, keg, 6 J Rags, per 100 lbs. ' 2l Salt, per bushel, Sack, I Sugar, brown, " ltiirp, " loaf, - . Tallow, - Tin, per box. I3J Tobacco, leaf' f Wheat, - 1 Whisker, . SO m 2 Wool, ' E 15 a SO 4-4 Sheeting, Fayetteville manufacture, 6 ets. yd. 3-4 - do do - do 6j CO 9 ! 16 IS 10 3 0 SO 15 a a a a a a a a m a $00 CO 00 50 00 71 00 26 15 00 10 20 00 13 00 10 00 50 60 4 00 0 e 00 371 00 5 W 14 5J 8 25 7 30 70 7 l 00 II 00 00 O 20 11 WlXMIJia YOIf Bacon, 3, Butter, Beeswax, Bale Rope, dull, .Brandy, apple, ' Com, per buskel, Cofleo, Cotton, per 100 lbs. Cot'on Bagging, dJf, Flour, per bM. Gin, American, Lime, bbh, Molasses, Pitch, at the Stills, Rice, per lOO lbs. Rum, N. E. Sugar, brown, Turpenfin, Pof. per bfcl. Turpentine, hard Tar, per bbf. Rosin, d Flooring boards, m. Wide do do StfiNeLES. Cou itry, do ContNct. da 7 a fOO 9j 17 22 IS a 26 .6 - 4"Vn 42 5 70 if J 12 9 r SI 20 24 I 50 a 6 SO SS 90 a I eyl 22 a 1 75 a S 50 -3 25 a 3 50 30 a S 7 a 9 2 03 2 05 half price 1 23 a I 25 1 25 a ) II 8 a 8 50 f 00 a 7 25 25 00 1 50 4.